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The Yearbook of the 

STUDENTS OF 

ST. MARY'S JUNIOR COLLEGE 

Raleigh, North Carolina 

Volume LXVII 

Martha Hoell Hardee, Editor 
Stephanie Ann Swain, Business Manager 



STAGECOACH • 1965 







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Prologue 

This book is opened by eager hands, and 
these pages are turned by young hearts. . . . We 
take a moment to recall . . . to think . . . to 
appreciate life and traditions at St. Mary's and 
now to reveal the search for knowledge, se- 
curity, and our inner selves. We turn every 
page slowly, sometimes stopping, but then mov- 
ing on . . . touching upon the shadows of 
strength and depth, and gazing upon the rich- 
ness of gold, symbolizing time and tradition. 
Our hearts, once filled with wonder, amaze- 
ment, and challenge — now burst with reward, 
success, and pride. 



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In the stillness of our chapel, our best loved 
tradition, we find a special place, a solitude in 
which lies the very core of St. Mary's. Here we 
quietly sit, gazing silently at the flickering 
candles' light as it casts long shadows, reflecting 
the intangible aspects of life. Looking around 
us, we catch glimpses of bowed heads, folded 
hands, and thoughtful stares. A tear is quickly 
brushed aside, lest it fall and burst into tiny 
droplets, breaking the spell of our wonder and 
of our world — a tear symbolizing newly found 
joy or hidden gratitude; a tear standing for sad- 
ness, relief, or maybe just a heart's release that 
we failed to recognize before now. We rise . . . 
slowly . . . and walk out — ready to resume our 
place at St. Mary's; sunlight meets our eyes, 
and we blink to ease the suddenness of reality. 
We forget momentarily the well of emotion in- 
side us, pushing it aside until another time, and 
replacing its effects with a smile and the urgency 
of our filled obligations. . . . 




St. Mary's unfolds itself to us on opening day. 
The old girls frantically dash up and down stairs, 
across the campus walks, in and out of rooms — 
and within a few hours, it is hard to realize 
one ever left St. Mary's three months before. 
The peals of laughter almost vibrate the build- 
ings themselves, and yes . . . it is good to be 
back again. This wild and frantic spectacle is 



tempered by another phase of that first day as 
we watch the new girls walk excitedly, yet hesi- 
tantly, up the steps of Smedes. Within minutes, 
however, the doubt is erased, and a warm and 
cordial greeting lights a gloiv to each new face. 
Somehow we feel they are glad to be here, too. 
Another reassurance is present when we meet 
our counselors who are throughout the year our 
guides to life here, our example to folloiv, and 
most important, our unforgettable friends. 
Tradition in the form of the New Girl-Old Girl 
Tea provides our first opportunity for meeting 
the faculty and for establishing a special friend- 
ship with our Big Sisters. From the first hello, 
the year begins, and soon each of us settles to 
a routine of our own. It is not long before we 



IC?gari£0 of X\\t past wrlrnm? m . . 



wonder how we manage to fit ourselves into so 
demanding a day — but finally we lose ourselves 
in our work, in newly acquired interests, in new 
responsibilities, and in old traditions. We learn 
to give of ourselves in countless ways, and in 
serving, we learn to appreciate the results of 
our efforts. 






The Circle - Beacon Christmas 
Party is one of the tangible repre- 
sentations of the two honorary so- 
cieties of St. Mary's. Both organi- 
zations work together to give the 
entire student body a special spirit 
of Christmas at St. Mary's. More 
important than this aspect, they 
offer an opportunity for us to share 
equal excitement and to radiate an 
awakening glow to the spirit of 
tradition, for here we are gathered 
— not as individuals, but as a cor- 
porate body. 

Not only do special functions at 
which outstanding girls marshal 
in beautiful, white, traditional 
dresses, allow us to be together, 
but also in chapel and assembly, 
we share a personal closeness and 
understanding. There is a distinc- 
tive quality represented when we 
are together — when we may look 
around us and possess the mirac- 
ulous sensation of security and of 
warm responsiveness to each other. 
We experience again the fortitude 
of security in our class functions, 
our club participation, and our 
hall contributions. We release our- 
selves in an array of activity and 
sometimes through our activeness, 
we lose personal touch with our- 
selves. In our perseverance, our 
constancy, and our firmness, we 
drift almost to a degree of inade- 
quacy and dejection, but to shield 
our strength of purpose, ive probe 
into the center of our being and 
search for a warm response, so 
rich, so restoring, so compensat- 
ing. . . . 



A time to stop . . . to regret 
. . . to build again. We learn by 
mistake, and we falter through 
thoughtlessness. Through the shad- 
ows come hearts yearning to un- 
derstand, to comfort, and to place 
again. Often for the first time, we 
realize the depth and sincerity of 
our friends, and even in the still- 
ness of solitude we are not alone. 
A masterpiece of strength stands 
before us, and with unbelief we 
examine ourselves to find the pro- 
fundity of being. We acknowledge 
the integrity and concern of our 
leaders, and we accept our appre- 
hensions as a part of developing. 
Though we are sometimes reluctant 
to accept ourselves completely, we 
grasp the sureness and the strength 
which lies within us. and now with 
positiveness we meet challenge 
after challenge. 

We turn from ourselves to view 
a larger scope — that of St. Mary's. 
We perceive with wonder this 
sometimes perplexing side of life 
here. Yet we know in order to 
understand ourselves and others, 
we must allow for disillusion. For 
this is life — not to be tossed care- 
lessly, but to be handled with con- 
scientiousness. In this way we 
build, we cultivate, and we pre- 
serve. We follow with fresh aware- 
ness, and we lead with added fore- 
sight. A light of hope brightens our 
path and reassuring hands guide 
the way. We are proud of this 
unity which has given us strength, 
this love which has allowed for us 
understanding, and this Honor 
which has built for us character. 



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From the depth of great lessons, we learn 
to respect and appreciate a mandatory basis 
for happiness, not only at St. Mary's, but for 
life in society — a framework which culmi- 
nates our personality — friendship. In re- 
sponding to the ivholeness of friendship, we 
insert a depth to tradition, making it mean- 
ingful to us and invaluable to the legacy of 
St. Mary's. Traditions at St. Mary's manifest 
themselves in simplicity. We ivould not dream 
of passing on Hillsboro Street without ac- 
knowledging the kicking post. A quick trip to 
the Little Store, the anticipation of hall parties, 
the birthdays always remembered in the din- 
ing hall, and many other occasions become 
standard traditions for St. Mary's and at the 
same time a part of us as individuals. Familiar 
tradition reveals itself on a Saturday night 
when we run to sign in and finally when we 
congregate in one room for a reminiscence 
of the night's events. These are the things that 
repeat themselves, yet with a variety of mean- 
ing. We momentarily forget our books; a new 
kind of freedom becomes ours — and we ac- 
knowledge the independence of our growing 
maturity and individuality. 

We are the girls who fill these halls — with 
talking and laughing and friendliness. We 
have imbued into the walls themselves a kind 
of life ivhich throughout the years has grown 
to symbolize our movement and into which 
we have instilled our personalities. We have 
unconsciously filled an empty space ivithin 
us, and with a surge of unexpected awareness, 
we know we have found our place here — a 
place all our own which has developed and 
maintained itself while we hurried from the 
realization of our success. We smile noiv as 
we think back on it all, recalling the times 
when we felt crushing disappointment and the 
times most dear to us. We can relate many 
evidences of our happiness, coming to us in- 
significantly and with our deserving efforts; 
yet happiness touching every heart and always 
to be remembered. 



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ADMINISTRATION and FACULTY ten 

ACTIVITIES eighteen 

CLASSES fifty-eight 

ADVERTISEMENTS one hundred and fourteen 




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"And gladly ivould he 
gladly teach." — Chaucer 

Acting as chairman of the English 
Department is only a small part of Mr. 
Tate's life at St. Mary's. During the eight 
years in which he has taught English 
courses to both the high school and col- 
lege departments, Mr. Tate has shoivn a 
genuine interest which draws students to 
call upon him for countless reasons. Not 
only can one count on him to know "the 
latest" in literary circles, but also where 
one should go in New York after the play, 
or what the current feeling is concerning 
civil rights in Mississippi, his home state. 
The annual Circle ■ Beacon Christmas 
party ivould not be the same without Mr. 
Tate as Santa to read "The Night before 
Christmas." It is during spring break 
that Mr. and Mrs. Tate undertake to 
chaperone a group of St. Mary's girls to 
Neiv York. To the Seniors, Mr. Tate 
probably holds a special place in helping 
answer the eternal questions of "What 
am I doing?" and "Where am I going?" 
In gratitude for his contribution in foster- 
ing a stimulating academic atmosphere 
on campus and to his untiring interest in 
the student of St. Mary's this Stage- 
coach is dedicated. 



The Students of 

St. Mary's Junior College 

in Appreciation 

Dedicate 

The 1965 Stagecoach 

to 

John U. Tate Jr. 




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RICHARD G. STONE 

President 

A.B., L.H.D., Western Maryland College; Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University. 

The Stagecoach presents to all of us a record of the year 
that has passed. I hope that it will always remind you of your 
St. Mary's days and the many friends each of you have made. 
It is my wish that your life has been enriched by your ex- 
periences here and that your future contributions to society 
will be greater because you have been a St. Mary's girl. 



if^^u^jrQt^ 



MISS EDITH RICHARDSON 

Dean of Students 

B.A., Wellesley College. 

Helping each of us to find our special 
place at St. Mary's, Miss Edith Anne Rich- 
ardson, our dean, gives of herself daily 
both to the girls and to the faculty. Through 
her warm personality and sincere devotion 
to the students, Miss R. has made her place 
in the heart of every one at St. Mary's. The 
little light in her office that often burns into 
the early morning hours gives us reassur- 
ance — that feeling that Miss R. is always 
there and willing to council, to advise, and 
above all, to understand. 





DR. MOULTRIE GUERRY 

Chaplain 
B.A., University of the South; B.D., D.D., Vir- 
ginia Theological Seminary. 

Friendship, devotion, and sincerity mean Dr. 
Moultrie Guerry to everyone at St. Mary's. Sur- 
rounded by a radiant glow, he moves about the 
campus and gently takes each of us into his 
heart. During the weekly chapel services, in his 
classroom, and each Sunday our Chaplain, Dr. 
Guerry, leads, teaches, and guides us through 
our spiritual lives. He is all of this and yet more 
— more because Dr. Guerry has given his love 
to all at St. Mary's. 




Miss Margaret Elizabeth Nichols 
Assistant Dean of Students 
B.S., Smith College. 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT 

Carolyn L. Barr — Hygiene, Physical Education 

B.S., Wake Forest College; M.A., Appalachian State 
Teachers College. 

(Seated) : 

Mary Louise Jones — Chairman — Physical Education 
B.A., M.E., University of North Carolina. 

Doris Simpson Bailey — Physical Education 

B.S., Texas Woman s University; further study at 
Jacobs Pillow, University of Dance. 





LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT 

Ann Eliza Brewer — French 

A.B., Meredith College; A.M., Columbia University. 

Florence Jean Eggert — Spanish 
A.B., M.A., University of Kansas. 

Julienne Mongin Smith — French 

A.B., MA., University of South Carolina; Certificat d'Etudes, 
Sorbonne, Paris. 

Walter George — German, Government 

B.A., University of Marburg, Germany; M.A., University of 
Nebraska; graduate studies, University of Heidelberg and 
University of North Carolina. 

Robert Lee Green Connelly — Chairman — Foreign Language 
Department; French, Spanish 
A.B., M.A., University of North Carolina; graduate study at 
Sorbonne, Paris. 

Not Pictured: 

Jessie Gardner Zepp — Latin 

B.Ed., Southern Illinois University. 




SOCIAL SCIENCES AND RELIGION 
DEPARTMENT 

Richard G. Stone — President — Economics 

A.B., L.H.D., Western Maryland College; Ph.D., The 
Johns Hopkins University. 

Mabel Margaret Morrison — Chairman — Social Studies, 
History, Psychology 
A.B., M.A., Dalhousie University; Ph.D., University 
of Toronto. 

Marguerite M. Kiely — Anthropology, Sociology 
A.B., Merrimack College. 

Martha S. Stoops — History 

A.B., Mary Baldwin College; M.A., University oj 
Wisconsin. 

Moultrie Guerry — Bible 

B.A., University of the South; B.D., D.D., Virginia 
Theological Seminary. 



iFaritltg 



The faculty in academicals march in the grad- 
uation procession. 




-_V 




ENGLISH DEPARTMENT 

Sara Esther Jones — English 

B.S., Asheville College; M.A., George Peabody Col- 
lege for Teachers. 

Laura Crossan Nicholson — English 

B.A., Duke University; M.A., University of North 
Carolina. 

John U. Tate, Jr. — Chairman — English 

A.B., Louisiana State University; M.A., University 
of North Carolina. 

Carolyn Peacock Poole — English, History 

A.B., Meredith College; M.A., Oberlin College. 

Louise Keith Cell — English 

B.A., Texas Woman's University; M.A., Southern 
Methodist University. 



MUSIC DEPARTMENT 

Beverly Richardson Gilliam — Accompanist 

Pupil of Myron Myers at Southwestern College. 

Russell Broughton — Chairman Music Department — 
Organ, Harmony. History of Music 
Mus.B., Mus.M., Oberlin College; Fellow of the 
American Guild of Organists; Pi Kappa Lambda; 
Estey Scholarship, Conservatoire American, Fon- 
tainebleau; pupil in organ of George White field 
Andrews, Henri Libert; pupil, in theory, of A. E. 
Seacox; pupil in composition of G. W. Andrews, 
Nadia Boulanger; pupil in improvisation of Marcel 
Dupre. 

Geraldine Spinks Cate — Voice, Glee Club 

A.B., University of South Carolina; Mus.B., West- 
minster Choir College; M.A. in Music, Teachers 
College, Columbia University; pupil of Julie Belle 
Soudant. 

Donald Peery — Piano, Theory 

Mus.B., Oberlin College; M.A., Teachers College, 
Columbia University; pupil of Rosalyn Tureck and 
Frank Sheridan, New York; Adjudicator, National 
Guild Auditions. 

Mary Ruth Haig — Piano 

De Pauw University School of Music; Graduate in 
piano, pupil of James Friskin, Julliard School of 
Music; B.S. in Music Education, Teachers College, 
Columbia University; M.S., in piano, Julliard School 
of Music; pupil of Sascha Gorodnitzki, pupil of 
Robert and Gaby Casadesus and Mme. Alice Gaultier- 
Leon, Conservatoire Americain, Fontainebleau. 



ART DEPARTMENT 

Margaret Click Williams — Art, History of Art 

B.F.A., M.F.A., The Woman's College of the University of 
North Carolina. 



DRAMATICS AND SPEECH DEPARTMENT 
Nancy White Stamey — Dramatics, Speech 

Graduate of Columbia College of Speech and Drama, 
Chicago, III. 






LIBRARIANS 
Mary Johnson Browne— Assistant Librarian 

A.B., Meredith College; M.A., West Virginia University. 

Helen Abel Brown — Librarian 

A.B., M.A., Middlebury College; A.B. in Library Science 
University of Michigan. 

Not Pictured: 

Ernestine Boineau — Commercial Subjects 

A.B. Winthrop College; further study at Southern Busi- 
ness University and Appalachian State Teachers' College. 



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Catherine W . Fish — Biology 

B.A., Vassar College; M.S., The Johns 
Hopkins University. 

Owens Hand Broun — Chemistry 

B.S.. North Carolina State College; 
Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University. 

Mary Oliver Ellington — Biology 

B.S., Longwood College; M.S., North 
Carolina Slate College. 

Annie Ruth Lineberry — Mathematics 
A.B., Meredith College; M.A., Columbia 
University. 

Julia P. Simpson — Mathematics 

B.A., Powhatan College; M.A., Univer- 
sity of South Carolina. 



Mathematics and 
M.A.. Ober- 



Not Pictured: 
Janet R. Broughton 
French 

A. II.. Lindenuood College; 

lin College. 

Beatrice R. Hosley — Mathematics 

A.B., University of ISorlh Carolina at 
Greensboro; M.A., Duke University. 



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Annie K. Harrington, Secretary; Jane L. Augustine. A.B., 
Alumnae Secretary; Mary Elva Sloan Winston, Assistant to 
Alumnae Secretary: Frances J'ann. Bursar: Julia lord on, 
Purchasing Officer; Elizabeth G. Tucker, Registrar. 



Kennon T. Beam. B.S.. Bookstore and Post Office Manager: 
Stella Toibl Smith. Switchboard Operator: Ruth P. Pender- 
graph. Hostess: Nell Ruth Jewell, R.N., Resident Nurse: 
Mary Stanton Upchurch, Assistant Nurse: Katherine Adams. 
Housekeeper. 

Not Pictured: 

Barbara Jean Massengill Byrd. Secretary; Isamay T. Rich- 
ardson. B.A., Resident Counselor: Chauncey L. Royster, 
M.D., College Physician: Robert F. Rowe, Food Service 
Manager: Margaret Sasser, Secretary; Sadie E. Walker. Sec- 
retary: Annie P. Stephenson. Secretary: Stephen E. Young. 
S.M.M., Organist and Choir Master. 




S 1 MARYS 




gcttotttes 



Ifoatoraijip Inrn? 




Truly symbolizing the Student Government Association is a 
simple, black notebook. Given at least one book outlining Iter 
duties, a student government officer must constantly refer to 
it for guidance. These notebooks contain the essence of student 
representation. However, the book alone is insufficient. To 
meet the responsibilities of Student Government work, an 
officer must in the end depend on herself. Heading the Student 
Government Association is its president, Dianne Ricks. She 
must, along with her officers, serve as a link between the faculty 
and student body and between the faculty and administration. 
Assisting Dianne is Harriet Gilliam, Vice President. One of the 
Vice Presidents many responsibilities is to plan and execute 
orientation week. Mike Hill, as Secretary, keeps records for 
Honor Board. Studen' Government meetings, and for the Treas- 
ury. Duties of Michelle Bratton. President of Day Students, are 
to keep the Day Students informed of Student Government 
activities and to serve on Hall Council and the Legislative Body. 
Pammy Holcomb's most important responsibilities as Chair- 
man of Hall Council are to select hall counselors and to serve 
as chairman of the Disciplinary Committee, Minor Offense 
Committee, and Hall Council. As Secretary of Hall Council, 
Mary Ravenel must keep an accurate account of points accumu- 
lated by girls and issue campuses whenever necessary. These 
officers work to benefit the entire study body which they 
represent. 



By 

Student Government 

Officers 

1964 to 1965 





Susan Dianne Ricks, President 



Harriet Kitchin Gilliam. Vice President 



ijntuir Inarfc 



SUSAN DIANNE RICKS, Chairman 



MICHAELE JEANNE HILL 
Secretary 



LYNN CONOVER WILSON 
Senior 

ALICE NORTON TRIPP 
Junior 



ROBERT LEE GREEN CONNELLY 
Faculty 




HARRIET KITCHIN GILLIAM 
Vice President 



HEATHER ANN KILPATRICK 
Junior 

MARGARET STEVENS 
Sophomore 

MARY OLIVER ELLINGTON 
Faculty 



MARTHA S. STOOPS 
Faculty 




Jean Muchmore, Michelle Bratton, Harriet Gilliam, Chairman; Perry Grimes, Susan Crabtree, Dianne Ricks, Pammy llolcombe, Dixie 
Thomas, Cheryl Koenig, Katie Talbert, Secretary; Kathy Woodward, Richie Lucas, Molly Richardson. 



iCraforfiijip Kmwmb bg §>tui*ntt legislating 



Legislative Body 

Composed of faculty members and student repre- 
sentatives from each class, the Legislative Body is the 
third branch of Student Government. With its three 
committees, the Legislative Body studies and makes 
necessary changes in the school constitution each year 
and considers and votes on student proposals to change 
or modify certain regulations. This year a petition 
for a reading day before exams was submitted to and 
passed by the Body. Established in 1938. the purpose 
of this branch of Student Government is to promote 
better relations between students and faculty and to 
contribute to the feeling that Student Government is 
the responsibility of every member at St. Mary's. 



Gene King and Monica Goitbaiui look on as Mary 
Stuart Dent signs a petition for class cats. 




ijaii Gkimril Exerts 




Audrey Wall, Dixie Thomas, Lawton Davis, Margaret Jackson, Terry 
Barnes, Nancy Hicks. Carol Wilson, Amy Hardy, Gene King, Monica 
Gonbaud. Barbara Hall. Charlotte Blackwell, Linda Connelly, Michelle 
Brntton. Helen Wright, Jackie Myers, Tappie Massie, Louise Clark 
Mary Ravenel, Martha Hoot. 



"The greatest trust between rutin and man is the 
trust of giving counsel." — Francis Bacon 



Hull Council 



An important part of Student Government, the Hall 
Council, is composed of two counselors from each 
resident hall and three Day Student counselors. 
Through two branches, the Disciplinary Committee 
and the Minor Offence Committee, the Hall Council 
has authority over all student regulations and behavior 
not directly dealt with by the Honor Council. The 
counselors are chosen for the qualities of depend- 
ability, character, understanding, and patience. They 
are important in helping the new girls adjust to St. 



Mary's life and in acting as advisors to problems the 
girls face during the year. The Hall Council as a 
tradition itself holds its own traditions. The counselors 
return to St. Mary's a week early in the fall to prepare 
for the arrival of the girls and to welcome each one 
individually. In addition, they decorate the halls and 
make name tags to put on each door. It is also a tra- 
dition that they give the girls on their hall a party in 
the fall to welcome them and at Christmas. 



JfoaforHlTtp mh (Bxxxhmxa 



DISCIPLINARY COMMITTEE 

Dianne Ricks, Pammy Holcombe, Chairman; 
Margaret Jackson, Harriet Gilliam, Mary Ravenel. 



"You guessed it— Shorts are ex- 
tended to 5 o'clock!" Pammy Hol- 
combe announces to the coun- 
selors. 



Julia Anna Leigh, Susan Key, Harriet Gilliam, Perry Grimes, Gretchen 
Fracher, Dianne Ricks, Carol Fletcher, Eva Lister, Betsy Wilson, 
Ginny Schattm, Mary Olice Lyle, Judy Parker, Pammy Holcombe, 
Martha Hardee. Mary Stuart Dent, Ann Adair, Betsy Price, Nina 
Andrews, Lynn If ilson. 






Assembly Chairman 

As Assembly Chairman. Jackie Myers is responsible for 
planning and presiding over assemblies and for inviting 
guest speakers to visit St. Mary's. With the help of her ad- 
visor. Mrs. Fish, she has given much time in choosing an 
interesting variety of programs. Among those presented by 
different groups at St. Mary's are the Senior class annual 
fashion show, the Cold Cuts' singing, and programs of various 
clubs such as the C.C.U.N.'s account of the U. N. mock as- 
sembly at Chapel Hill and the Dramatics Club production 
of "The Sandbox." In addition, members of the faculty and 
outstanding people in North Carolina have participated in 
assembly this year. Sharon Finch, Miss North Carolina (a 
St. Mary's graduate), spoke about her role as Miss North 
Carolina. Others included Senator Voit Gilmore, who spoke 
on travel services; Lydia Fish, who played the guitar; and 
Phil Ellis, who read I ncle Remus stories. 



Fire Captain 

Flashlights . . . London 
Fogi . . . towels . ■ ■ sturdy 
shoes . . . have everything for 
the fire drill? Anne Straight 
is responsible for this com- 
motion. As St. Mary's Fire 
Captain, it is her duty to 
carry out orderly fire drills 
and to see that everyone 
leaves the halls properly and 
quickly. Working with the 
Raleigh City Fire Depart- 
ment. Anne starts the alarm 
and, decked in raincoat and 
fi.reh.at, watches the spectacle 
of calm girls emerging from 
the various dormitories. 
After everyone is finally out- 
side, she sounds the alarm 
again so that students may 
return into the buildings. 



Anne Straight, Fin* Captain 



Dance Marshals 

Everyone danced to the music of "The Ascots" 
in the school gymnasium while the dance mar- 
shals hostessed for the occasion. 

Elected by their respective classes, the Dance 
Marshals are responsible for deciding what so- 
cial junctions will he provided for their classes. 
If a dance is decided upon, the girls select the 
theme, the hand, and then the decorations for the 
event. 



Jane Williams, Sophomore; Marie Kirksey, Junior; Susan 
Gilbert, Freshman; Audrey Wall, Senior. 




Wary Jo Quinerly, Louise Wilson 
(.huh. j deque! yn Lorene Myers, 
Kathleen Johnson Half, Elsie 
Dunn Mines, Olivia Lamb Gil- 
Ham. 



MntBlmi& 



The Marshals are elected from the rising senior 
class in the late spring of each year. Selected for 
their poise, charm, and over-all attractiveness, they 
keep roll in assembly and usher at Chapel services 
and concerts. They also lead the Sophomores and 
Seniors at graduation, present flowers to singers at 
concerts and usher at the Old-Girl New-Girl reception. 
In addition, this year they marshaled at May Day. 
According to tradition, when the new marshals take 



over two weeks before the end of school, they wear 
white dresses handed down to them from the preced- 
ing marshals. At all functions afterward, except for 
Chapel services, they wear their traditional long 
white dresses. At, Graduation, the head Marshal wears 
a white sash, and the other Marshals wear blue 
sashes. A beautiful tradition is the dropping of a 
handkerchief in front of Smedes by the Chief Mar- 
shal to end the school year. 



ijjmtoranj ©rgamzattDtts 






& Q 




Mary Stuart Dent 
President 




Perry Crimes 



Linda Connelly 
Treasurer 




r 



Pammv Holcombe 
Harriet Gilliam 



Julia Anna Lei"h 



Dianne Ricks 




Mike Hill 



Chris Colleste 



Michelle li ration 




Carol 11 ilson 




Mary Rarenel 




Dixie Tlioaia\ 



Z-i nn It ilson 



Terry Haines 




Martha Hardee 



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Cinny Schaum 



J*'an Mitchtnorc 





Roslyn Bowers 



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The Order of 
The Circle 

The most respected organization at St. Mary's, the 
Order o) the Circle, endeavors to distinguish outstand- 
ing students in the college department. Members in- 
clude those girls who strive to use their influence to 
inact school spirit and good relations between students 
and faculty. Established in 1938, the Circle is a secret 
society, holding its ceremonies and meetings in abso- 
lute secrecy. There are many traditions connected with 
the Circle: the light blue ring uorn underneath the 
St. Mary's ring, the circle stone outside of Holt, the 
sale of mugs, and the midnight walks behind the 
guiding light of the torch. The walks are ended in 
front of Smedes by completing a circle thus sym- 
bolizing their name. As the Circle is symbolic of unity, 
it is the duty of each member, through her character. 
individuality, dependability, anil fellowship to bring 
together and unify every branch of life at St. Mary's. 




tnother girl adds her light to The Circle 



^gmbnlte? ®ra&ttimtH 




Center: Molly Richardson, 
L-R: Laura Eutsler, Charlotte 
Smith, Saudi Beck, Paula 
Simpson, Kinsey Sabiston, 
Secretary : Margaret Stevens. 
President: Lucille VcKee, 
Treasurer, Laurie Robinson. 
Jane ff il/iams. Jannet Bowers. 
Grey Anderson. 



The Beacon 

Organized by Miss Elizabeth Bason in 1948. the 
Beacon has become an established high school tradi- 
tion at St. Mary's. It's main purpose is to promote 
school spirit, loyalties, and co-operation among the 
underclassmen. Girls are selected for Beacon mem- 
bership because of their qualities of leadership, 
scholarship, and participation in extracurricular ac- 
tivities. There are several traditions associated with 
this society: the lantern, the walk around campus be- 
ginning at the Chapel and terminating on the steps oj 
Smedes. and the Beacon pin. To raise money this year. 
the members sold St. Mary's decals, post cartls. and 
popcorn. In addition, for their service project, the 
girls made Easter baskets for the children in the Wake 
County Memorial Hospital. 




Paula Simpson. Sandi Berk, and Jannet Bowers, enthusiastic Beaconites. 
advertise popcorn for sell. 



Twenty-nine 



>iufont 





The Stagecoach 

Started in 1876. St. Mary's annual was originally a com- 
bination of yearbook and literary magazine called the "Muse." 
In 1925. the name was changed to Stagecoach, and it gradually 
became only a yearbook. This year, the staff has worked hard 
taking pictures, organizing the layout, selling advertisements, 
and writing the copy, to meet the deadline. 



Marlha Hardee 
Editor in Chief 



EDITORS 

Jackie Myers, Senior Class Editor 
Elsie Raines. Junior Class Eilitor 
Carolyn Finch, Sophomore Class Editor 
Margaret Anderson, Freshman Class Editor 
Lnlu MacKeathan. Organizations Editor 
Carolyn Price, Faculty Editor 
Elizabeth Clare, Copy Editor 
Linda Glover, Sports Editor 





STAFF MEMBERS 

Sandi Reck. Hjordis Christoph, Marie Kirksey. 
Chris Goubaud, Linda Woolen, Bobbie Bell, 
Nancy Johnson. Mary Foy Johnsen, Betty 
Kellogg. 



Thirty 



Pitblirattnns 




BUSINESS STAFF 

Front row: Lou Ford, Susan Dukes, Barbara Knight, Lynn Rothstein, Rosalie Hauler, Jane Ferree, 
Hetti Johnson. Julia M\er Hansen, Stephanie Swain, Lisa Miravulle, Michelle Bratton, Nancy Hicks, 
Evelyn Martin. 



Belles 

St. Mary's newspaper, the Belles, is pub- 
lished thirteen times during the school year. 
The editor, elected by the student body, 
chooses her staff editors, photographer, 
head typist, and circulation manager: in 
the fall, try-outs are held for the other staff 
members. This year, the Belles has had a 
wide selection of articles on all phases of 
life at St. Mary's. Articles have appeared 
featuring various school clubs and organi- 
zations, class and Student Government of- 
ficers, athletics. Assembly programs, con- 
certs, and special chapel services. There 
have also been articles on special events 
such as the Penick party, the Freshman- 
Sophomore dance, and holiday plans. 
Clever photographs and cute art work il- 
lustrate many of the articles that appear in 
the Belles. 



iubmt 




THE EDITORS 

Terry Barnes, Head Typist; Mary I irginia Hurt, Exchange 
Editor; Rosemary Teague, Feature Editor; Tappy Massie. Pho- 
tographer; IT Ma McKimmon, Assistant Editor; Carol Wilson, 
Editor in Chief: Harriet Jeffress, News Editor; Anne Straight. 
( Circulation Editor. 



NEWS AND FEATURE STAFF 

Rae Herrin. Rosalie Han fey, Lisa Rowland, Carolyn Price, 
Lesley W harton, Julie McColIum, Sallie Scarborough, Susan 
Gilbert. Audrey If all, Molly Richardson, Nancy Hicks, Lisa 
Miraralle, Barbara Eagleson, Chris Collester, Nancy Johnson, 
Sally Little, Lillian Gray. 




71 PJSTS t\D ARTISTS 

Fronl row: Francie Lewis, Georgie Campen, Betsy 
Rtidtsill. Hark row: Chini Smith. Elizabeth Jones, 
Martha Hardee, Suzanne D'-as, Leah Osgood. 
\lur\ \hhh,i. ini\h- Bolneau, Carolyn Finch, 
inne Simmons. Vane) Johnson, Julie McColIum, 
Kris iugustine. 



PubltratinitH 



The Muse 




Elizabeth Clare 
Assistant Editor 



Hae Hvrrin 
Literary Staff 





1065-1965 




Robbie Leach 
Literary Staff 



Sail) Stott 
Literary Staff 





Neil Parker 
Literary Staff 




The written word is the tie that binds 
men. nations, and ideas. Without ex- 
pression, the world would he nothing. 
Students at St. Mary's find their means 
of expression and communication in 
The Muse. Issued twice a year, this 
student magazine contains poetry and 
prose that express the feelings of stu- 
dents in a changing world. 



Ril'es Stewart 
Art Editor 





Margaret Cft ristian 
Literary Staff 



Suzanne Deas 
Literary Staff 





Christina Goubaud 

Literary Staff 



Beverly Brown 

Literary Staff 







Hetti Johnson 
Literary Staff 



Cheryl Koenig 
Literary Staff 



Ann Reitzel 
Literary Staff 





Runny Brown 
Art Staff 



Shirley McCaskill 
Typist 



Tli itly-lh ree 



§>tufottt (Bnxht i&tfkttB GIljangM 




Handbook Committee 



The Handbook Committee is responsible for editing 
the traditional handbook at St. Mary's. Selected by 
student vote, the editor chooses the staff with which 
she would like to work. This official booklet of the 
Student Government Association contains the rules, 
regulations, and activities which are a vital part of 
the functioning of the school. Being brought up to 
date according to rule changes, the committee works 
with the Dean, the heads of the departments, the Stu- 
dent Government officials, and the Registrar to in- 
clude all aspects of life at St. Mary's. This year sev- 
eral changes have been made, including the grading 
system. An academic average of 70 rather than 65 is 
required for a student to pass. Each student receives 
her handbook during the summer, and soon after the 
beginning of the academic year all girls are tested 
on its material. 




Perry Grimes, Editor. 



Thirty-jour 



£Wn&rama iHmtB Applause 




Row one: Arabella Nash, Joan If ickham, Linda Stott. Hjordis Christoph, Kathy Bullington, Carol 
Erskine, Suzanne Deas, Franrie Lewis, President; Sally Borden, Jackie Myers, Mary Block. Back: 
Martha Hardee, Charlotte Brantley. Laura Eutsler, Susan Dukes, Kathleen Dale, Patricia La- 
Motte, Patsy Slater, Ruth Little, Linda ff'ootton, Genu Root, Ann Lashley, Ginny Willets, Mary 
Melcher, Jean Muchmore, Betty If ilbourne. Roslyn Bowers. 



Dramatics Club 

Under the direction of Mrs. Stamey. the Dramatics Club is composed 
of girls who are interested in acting and working back stage in school 
productions. In addition to selecting the most suitable play for production 
at St. Mary's, the club sponsors workshops for instruction in make-up. 
costuming, and lighting. This year the girls presented the melodrama. 
"Only an Orphan Girl" first semester, and "Joan of Lorraine" for the 
traditional play during Commencement iceek. Members of the Dramatics 
Club also entertained the student body with a presentation of "Spoon 
River Anthology" in assembly. 

Mrs. Nancy White Stamey, Dramatics Instructor. 





"Behind the scenes" preparation lor 
"Only an Orphan Girl" by Carol Ers- 
kine, Amev Parsons, Debbie Ellis. Ellen 
Jones, Secretary -Treasurer; Vickie 
Arnold, and guest actors. 



1 Man} a ^linuiB 




Klnsey Sabiston, President; Linda Connelly, Vice-President; Joan Wickham, Ginny Schaum, Secretary-Treasurer; Elizabeth Keller, Elizabeth Robin- 
son, Margaret Burgwyn, Randal James, Mary Wright, Anne Foreman, Sally James, Julia Hansen, Mary Block, Linda Stott. Back row: Caroline Hodges, 
Mary Virginia Langston, Jannet Bowers, Hjordis Christoph, Nancy Johnson, Jackie Myers. Linda W'ootton, Hannah J'aughan, Jane Williams, Marsha 
Beaman, Nancy Gilliam, Margaret Stevens, Diane Ricks, Martha Hardee. 




"Of course that's a donkey over there, 
Panimy." assures Charlotte Elackwell. 



"All the way with L.B.J.," chants Kinsey 

enthusiastically. 




Young Democrats Club 

Girls interested in contributing their 
efforts to the Democratic party are eager 
to participate in a club designed to at- 
tract future voters and to organize their 
efforts into effective work. Election year 
provided ample opportunity for members 
to help their party. In the fall the YDC 
served at the Democratic Headquarters in 
Raleigh converting paper cartons into 
money containers to use at a rally for 
Johnson held at the W'illiam Neal Reyn- 
olds Coliseum. There the Young Demo- 
crats became "Johnson girls" and col- 
lected contributions for the Presidential 
campaign. The club also has as its pur- 
pose to increase its members" knowledge 
of and interest in politics and current na- 
tional affairs. 



Thirtv-sin 



Ptfliitrai JuritnatttmB 




Front row. Left to right: Susan Davis, Laura Fonville, Lisa Roland, Jodee Groner, Peggy Anne Hawes, Jean Hansen, Amy Hardy, Chris Crowley, 
Elizabeth Hobgood, Suzanne Tindal, Elizabeth Clare, Lynn Stenson. Second row: Debby Ellis, Molly Noblett. Susan Gordon, Nancy McW'horter, 
Ke/lv Watkins, Barbara Hall, Bunny Brown, Mary Ravanel, Pammy Holcombe, Charlotte Blackwell, Ann Hubbard, Margaret Fonville, Lillian 
Gray, Livy Ravenel. Third row: Marie Kirksey, Margie Bates, Margaret Jackson, Mary Olive Lyle, Audrey Wall, Ann Adair. Fourth row: Mary 
Anna Searlc. Martha Hoot. Era Lister, Trudy Turner, Catherine Nicholson. 




GOL UWATER 

roirPHtsiufNi 



Young Republicans Club 

With the addition of many members 
and a revival of enthusiasm and inter- 
est, the Young Republicans Clubs has 
been very active this rear. Attention 
was focused on the 1964 Presidential 
election in which the girls worked hard 
to promote their candidate. Barry 
Goldwater. They spent many hours 
both at the Republican Headquarters 
in Raleigh anil at the Goldwater booth 
on the State Fair grounds. The mem- 
bers also staged a rally on campus to 
advance Goldwater's financial anil 
moral support. Even after his disap- 
pointing defeat. St. Mary's supporters 
still found time to write him a letter 
expressing their regret and stating 
their optimism for the future. They 
were most delighted upon receiving 
his personal replies and stood firm in 
their belief that Barry will rate in '68. 



Mary Olive Lyle. Secretary-Treasurer; Amy 
Hardy. President; Debbie Ellis. Vice Presi- 
dent: supported "Goldwater in '64"! 




(Brattiftaitgi^t^rB* (Club ffrnitft nf Tjjmtag? 



Composed of girls whose mothers or grandmothers attended 
St. Mary's, the Granddaughters' Club is directed by the Alum- 
nae Secretary. Members earn money by selling address books 
and present the school with a gift at the end of the year. They 
are also in charge of Alumni Day. 




1964-1965 MEMBERS 



Perrv Grimes, President 



Leah Osgood, Vice President 

Gary Ambler 
Gray Anderson 
Margaret Anderson 
Charlotte Atkinson 
Michelle Bratton 
Sally Borden 
jttnnet Bowers 
Roslyn Bowers 
Eve Brewer 
Soil) Chambers 
Marie Cotton 

Martha (.raul<\ 
Bets) Dameron 

Wrrry f)e la f ergne 
Ann Dixon 
Clare Duff 



Mary Ravenel, Secretary-treasurer 

Catherine Duffy 
Julie Dunn 
Lee Fletcher 
Sallie French 
Nancy Gil/am 
Harriet Gilliam 
Livy Gilliam 
Beth Glenn 
Jane Know Grant 
Daisy Hall 
June Hal I 
Nancy Hammond 
Jean Hanson 
Amy Hardy 
Johnsie Heyward 
Diana Hodges 



Carol Cantwell, 
Project Chairman 



La Vonne Huntley 
Sally James 
Marie Kirkscy 
Kitty Lane 
Susan Leete 
Francie Lewis 
Jackie Lively 
Luiie MacKethan 
Lucile McKec 
ff ilia McKimmon 
Sally Means 
Lisa Miracalle 
Betty Moore 
Liza Purham 
Ibby I'o/ard 
Martha Pope 



Arabella Nash, 
Project Chairman 

Susan Poyner 
Livy Ravenel 
Molly Richardson 
Ebby Schniu/ling 
Marcia Separk 
Harvey Sharpe 
Anne Simmons 
Patsy Slater 
Chini Smith 
Juliet Smith 
Margaret Stevens 
Diane Stockard 
Cantley Tomlinson 
Jackie If alker 
Elizabeth Way 
Nancy If hitehead 
Marguerite If Hiiams 



Thirty-eight 



(girls (Eukt Utttmst in (§%rs at Wctih 




Martha Vaughan, Cantey Tomlison, Margaret Ander- 
son, Trudy Turner, Sazi Soper, Sal/y French, Linda 
Wootton. Sara Jackson. Joanne Crawford, Martha Pope. 
Marie Kirksey, Suzanne Deas, Lynn Stenson, Mary 
Wright, Alice Purdie, Susan Davis, Barbara Hail, Joan 
Muchmore, Martha Hoot. Martha Myers, Toni Means, 
Carolyn Colby, Nancy Johnson, Susan Kip, Jeannie 
Lowing, Jackie Myers, Martha Hardee, Lillian Grey, 
Nancy Gilliam, Ginny W illets, Treasurer ; Linda 
Glover, Laurie Robinson, Margaret Stevens, Tully 
Crocket, Vice President; Tappy Massey, President; 
Ginny Schaum, Secretary: Ann Evans, Nancy Ham- 
mond. 



Y.W.C.A. 

Girls at St. Mary's interested in civic activities find much reward 
in the Young Women s Christian Association. This year their worth- 
while projects on campus have included distributing pledge cards 
for Chapel offerings, sponsoring the sale of St. Mary's charms, and 
making crosses for Palm Sunday. The club has also centered activi- 
ties outside the campus. } .W.C.A, members spent many afternoons 
at the Methodist Orphanage reading to the children and helping them 
with their homework. In addition, they gave the Orphans a Christmas 
party and took them to the Ice Capades. Girls also visited Dix Hill 
where they talked to the patients, acting as a link between the hos- 
pital and the outside world. Moreover, other students took the chil- 
dren from the North Carolina State School for the Blind to the May 
Day dress rehearsal and organized an old clothes drive for these 
children. 



C.C.U.N. 

Striving to create an awareness and 
appreciation for the United Nations, 
members of the Collegiate Council on the 
United Nations discuss world affairs and 
hold special forums on particular topics. 
As president, Amy Hardy has planned as 
interesting variety of programs and has ar- 
ranged to have speakers on different 
phases of current events talk to the group. 
The highlight of this year's work was the 
club's participation in the mock U.N. 
Assembly held in Chapel Hill. Represent- 
ing the delegation from Australia, six 
C.C.U.N. members made intensive re- 
search on the country and its relationship 
with the United Nations. After the trip, 
conducting an assembly program, the girls 
reenacted all that they had learned, and 
they emphasized the importance of being 
aivare of current world affairs. 




Amy Hardy. President; Nancy Johnson, Betsy Price, Sally Little, Chini Smith, Charlotte 
Blackwell. 



i>ttttotti0 Arttup In 



Canterbury 
Club 

Students interested 
in the current position 
of religion meet at 
State I niversity on 
Sunday nights. The 
Canterbury Club offers 
girls at St. Mary's the 
opportunity to discuss 
the place of religion in 
today's world. The 
Club has also heard 
several outstanding 
speakers, and attended 
many interesting and 
informative confer- 
ences. 




Jane Knox Grant, Nancy Vernon, Harriet J egress. Joan Wickham, Johnsie Haywood President 
row: Laura Etitsler. Paula Simpson. Daisy Hall. Ellen-Grey Catto. June Hall. 



Altar 
Guild 




Seated: Elizabeth Jones, Nancy Russell, Marie Kirksey, Ibb) Pollard, Harriet Gilliam. Linda W'oot- 
ton. Lett to right: Dr. Guerry, inn Lashley. Chris Collister, Ann Adair. Virginia Root Daisy Hull 
Anne Straight, Carolyn Price, June Hall, Lou Ford, Mary Olive Lyle, (hue Leder Ladd, Pammy 
Holcombe, Wan Virginia Hurt. Diana Hodges. Ros/yn Bowers. Jannet Bowers, Elizabeth (Jure 
Linda Glover, Memory Rockwell. Jennie Andrews, Gail Boineau, Barbara Hall. June Small Carol 
bleither. Jill Ligon, Claire Duff. Kay Hill. President; Evelyn Martin, Barbara Leonard. 1/,,/A 
Crowell, Leslie Johnson. Liza Parham, Nancy Johnson. Tully Crockett. 



Forty 



St. Marys Altar Guild is 
composed of girls who wish to 
devote some of their time to the 
care of the Chapel. Members 
serve on committees to set the 
hymn books in order, polish 
the brass and silver, arrange 
lite flowers on the altar, and 
change the linens and hangings 
for the various services and 
different church seasons. The 
Altar Guild is also responsible 
for setting up the Communion 
before the service. By their 
care and attention to the in- 
terior of the Chapel. Altar 
Guild members feel as if they 
are taking a more active part 
in the Chapel services. 



(Eljaj^l mxh (El|itrrl| Okmtp 




Left to right: Lisa Gilland, Sally Poindexter, Susan Kip, Ginny Schaum, Ellen Jones, Fran Knight, Mary Ravenel, Charlotte Blackwell, Jud) 
Parker, Cassie Henry, Tish Baker, Dr. Guerry. Mary Melcher, Julia Anna Leigh, President; Lattree Eutsler, Pat Van Lear, Susan Key, Jane 
Williams, Secretary; Suzanne Deas, Trudie Turner, Chris Goubaud, Treasurer: Stanley Smith. Juan Mu< hmore. Tally Crockett, Betsy Price, 
Nancy Johnson. 




Choir 

Directed by Mr. Stephen Young, the choir contributes music for 
the weekly chapel and Sunday services. This year the choir also 
sang for the carol-singing at Christmas and for the Feast of Lights 
during Epiphany. Through their music, they add much to the atmos- 
phere of worship in our chapel. Also contributing to the spiritual 
life at St. Mary's are the Crucifers and Acolytes. The Crucifers take 
turns carrying the Crucifix each Sunday, and the Acolytes must 
light the candles for each service. As the chapel is the vital part of 
life at St. Mary's, these girls have highly rewarding tasks. 



Margaret Stevens, Laurie Rob 
in son. Dianne Ricks, Hea 
Crucifer, Martha Hardee 

Mary Melcher. 



Acolytes 

First row. left to right : Tracy Richardson, 
Barbara Hall, Mar) U right. Chief Acolyte, 
Can ley Tom I in son, Louise Jordan Smith. 
Second row : Carolyn Crowder, Barbara 
Leonard, Mary Stuart Dent. Anne Straight, 
Joanne Crawford. Third row: Carol Cantwell, 
Betsy Price, Tally Crockett, Mary Rountree. 
Fourth row: Leah Osgood, Gina Root, Sara 
Jackson. Catherine Nicholson, Linda W oot- 
ton. 



Forty-one 



Mxxm mb lHaitv Btnx&tb 




First row: Jane Knox Grant. Suzanne Deas. Second row: Ann Lewis. Jackie Walker. Meg Christian. Richie Lucas. Tish Baker, Carol Erskine, 
Julie Dunn. Drew Brooks. Third row: Deborah Grove, Gray Anderson, Mary Anna Searle, Linda Stott, Elizabeth [teller, Michele Millichap, 
Beverly Peacock. Nancy Hammond. Julia Anna Leigh. Jane Williams. Fourth row : Ginny Schaum. President: Annie Lee Mobley, Leanora 
Stoneman, Jeanne Smith, Elizabeth Hobgood, Ann Lashley, Mary Ann Creech, Julia Hanson, Clara Duff. Frances Brantley, Linda Howell. 



Glee Club 

Composed oj talented St. Mary's singers, 
the Glee Club is supervised and guided bv 
Miss Geraldine Cale. The members have 
entertained at several outstanding programs 
during the year. According to tradition, a 
Christmas program was given the niglil be- 
fore vacation. At this performance, the girls 
sang a few well-known Christmas carols as 
well as some unusual religious and folk 
pieces. They also presented a joint concert 
in the spring with the East Carolina Men's 
Club. The other main attraction during the 
year was the traditional program given at 
graduation. The girls began the perform- 
ance with the St. Mary's hymn and con- 
tinued to sing a variety of music including 
classical, folk, and popular songs. Members 
of the Glee Club also serve as hostesses al 
the receptions which follow concerts given 
by choral groups from other colleges that 
visit St. Mary's. 




Miss Gate directs the Glee Club during a practice tor one of their performance 



Forty-two 



>i iHarg a 



Ensemble 

From the Glee Club, girls who are par- 
ticularly talented are selected to join the 
Ensemble. Also under the direction of Miss 
Cate, this group participates in a special pro- 
gram during the Christmas and Graduation 
concerts. In addition, the Ensemble has enter- 
tained other groups and civic organizations in 
the Raleigh area, including the Raleigh Wo- 
man's Club Christmas program and the Rotary 
Club Christmas luncheon. 




GerulJine S. Cate. Director 




First row: Richie Lucas, Drew Brooks, Carol Case Erskine, Julia Dunn. Second row: Jackie Walker, Ann Lewis, Meg Christian. Letitia Baker, 
Julia Anna Leigh, Jane Williams, Leanora Stonernan. Third row: Ginnv Schaum. Annie Lee Mobley. Mary Anna Searle, Linda Stott, Jeanne 
Smith, President; Ann Lashley, Libba Massey. 



Forty-three 



>tguta-iHu ©ra&itwti 



MU 

Sigma and Mu. the two intramural 
athletic teams at St. Mary's instill much 
school spirit in the students of the school. 
Each student belongs to one of the two 
teams. Through the rivalry between the 
Sigmas and the Mus. excitement and 
suspense build up during the year. They 
compete in various sports, including 
speed ball, basketball, swimmng. tennis, 
pingpong. bridge, soft ball, badminton, 
archery, and track. 




MU cheerleaders anil players watch for a victory over the SIGMAS. 



Cheerleaders 




Vice President, Carol U ' ilson and President, Tappy Massie 
tug lor their MU team. 





Sigma-Mu games are fall of action. 



i"r'&<>^Km)M^<IBMat>«^.i«jc^-^.»^a^e>- . . . 



Cassle Henry, Suzanne Poole, Era Lister, Nancy Hicks, Ann Adair, \lartha Hoot, Laura Fonrielle. 
ferry Grimes, Chief; Jody Groner, Susan Kip, Tally Crochet', Alice Purdie, Sissy Chappelle, 
Susan Poyner, Hannah Vaughan. 



Forty -foui 



Ennmrag^B §>ritnnl spirit 




Sigma 

Points are given to the team winning 
each tournament, building up to the cli- 
max of the year, the annual Letter Club 
banquet. At this time, a traditional cup 
is awarded to the team that has gained 
the most points. The teams also hare their 
cheerleaders which add enthusiasm to the 
games and boost the ego of players on 
their team. Sigma-Mu. representing the 
initials of St. Mary's, binds the girls to- 
gether and creates a true school spirit. 



Barbara Hall. President; and Linda Connelly, Vice President, null 
hard tor a SIGMA victory. 





Score "T lor the SIGMA'S!! 



Cheerleaders 



SIGMA'S win at volleyball, 
too!! 





Tappv Massie plays hard to beat 
the SIGMAS! 



Bobbie Bell, Evelyn Martin. Nanc) Hammond, Jill Liggon, Francie Lewis. Chief; Nanc) Gilliam, 
Rae Herrin. Mary Rountree, Sandra Grizzard, Audrey Wall, Jan Robinson, Charlotte Smith, Sally 
Borden. 



To be eligible for the Letter Club, a girl must have ex- 
celled in at least two sports during the year. All athletic 
events are sponsored by the club beginning with the tra- 
ditional Old Girl-New Girl party. Before this party, coun- 
selors and Letter Club members rush through the halls with 
a tremendous racket to collect the girls and to tell the new 
girls whether they are Sigmas or Mus. The girls gather in 
the gym where they form circles to cheer for their team. 
This year, cookies and punch were served, and the Cold 
Cuts entertained. The climax of the year is the annual 
Spring banquet, usually a picnic. At this time, awards are 
given to outstanding students, and a plaque is awarded to 
the team having earned the most points. Good sportsman- 
ship and rewarding competition in all sports are the aims 
of the Letter Club. 





Left to ri^ht: Meg Christian, Louise Rose. Monica Goubaud. Rosemary Teague, 
Tappy Massie, Helyn If at son, Mary Anne Creech, Carol Wilson, Dianne Ricks, 
Neil Parker, Linda Connelly, Barbara Hall. 



$l)t fttttn 
(dUtb 




President Carol Fletcher at the ladder. First row, left to right: Susan Poyner, Judy Rogers, June Small. Arabella Nash, Laura 
Euts/er. Second row: Betsy Dameron, El/by Schmulling, Diane Stockard, Claire Duff, Fran Knight, Clare Powell. 



Bm i>ainti3 



In the fall of every year, hopeful girls try 
out for St. Mary's honorary swimming organi- 
zation. The prospective "Sea Saints" must prove 
their skill in basic strokes, stunts, and synchro- 
nized swimming. Having been chosen, the new 
members begin hours of exhausting practice to 
prepare for the traditional water ballet given 
each year for the student body and public. This 
year the Sea Saints presented ''Manhattan Ex- 
cursion" in which they portrayed characteristic 
phases of life in New York. The faculty advisor 
for the club is Mrs. Gill Ban. 




Sea Saints in formation during "Manhattan Excursion." 



®al?nt nnh Abilttg 




Irene Xepolis, Kay Symons, Mary Block, President: Elsie Barnes, Martha Myers, Stephanie Swain, Martha Hardee, Robbie Leach, Mary Myers, 
Ibby Pollard, Secretary-Treasurer; Margaret Fonvielle, Lynn Rothstein, Marsha Beaman. 



Caper ettes 



Shuffle-ball-change . . . hop-knee-hop-kick. 
These are among the terms heard at each 
Caperette practice. The Caperettes were or- 
ganized a feiv years ago by a group of tap 
dancing s'.udents under the direction of Mrs. 
Doris Bailey. It has since become a favorite 
group on campus. Members are chosen from 
students who have shown an interest and 
ability in tap dancing and precision kicking. 
At Christmas, the Caperettes presented a 
program on "the delights of Christmas." At 
this performance, different girls depicted the 
parts o( Santa Claus, his reindeer, dolls, and 
other Christmas objects. They also partici- 
pated as mermaids in May Da). 




The Caperettes dis 



May Da) plans with Mrs. Baile 




\ eri&raMtot*-"*' in. •* 



?lf'^a^«(S9?**fe6^^** 




Fifty-one 



grJie ©arltttg Cfjilbren 





Nana and Maids 

In Never-Never Land the boys and Wendy meet such 
strange and wonderful people, the beautiful mermaids of 
Mermaid Lagoon, the Indian Princess and her Maidens 
who were always chased by Pirates, and of course, the Croco- 
diles who were forever after Captain Hook's other hand. 
They all danced and played together in this land where 
dreams are born. 



E\}t ®rip to iSeber ^eber Hanb 




The /male ended the 
story of Peter Pan pre- 
sented for the alumni, 
parents, friends, and 
especially for our 
lovely May Court. 



fcj (Eourt 




Louise Wilson Clark 



Mary Jo Quinerly 



Mary Richmond Lucas 



Katherine Pierson T albert 



Fijty-five 



iftag Gkurt 




ft 

H, 1 

iJIato of Ijnnor 




Alethia Jeanne Smith 



ifiag (jjhtmt 



: \i 




Audrey Diana Wall 
Fifty-seven 



§ntinr (EIhbb 




Left lo ri^ht: Virginia It all 'on Collester, Vice President; Eleanor Terry Barnes. Treasurer: Dixie Gay Thomas, President; Susan Spotswood 
Jester, Secretary. 



/ am a Senior — you found me here when you came, 
and from that first ilay you were not alone. I carried 
a candle for you. anil then you were able to see . . . 
dimly at first and finally with a clear eye. I took your 
arm and guided you . . . you followed timidly: afraid 
to regret, yet afraid nut to try. it last you lost yourself 
in the traditions and standards id St. Mary s and I 
looked behind to /mil you no more. It was then I 



knew 1 would no longer lead you with my light, but 
nine I will give you my candle — it is yours for I must, 
go my way . . . no longer to challenge, but to be chal- 
lenged, no longer to guide, but to find my way alone, 
/in longer to dream, but to lire a reality. It is true 
that I must leave you, but not until I hare touched 
your heart, and then you will not Jorget me. . . . 



Sixty 





Laura Ann tdair Erwin, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Junior Class Secretary '63- 
"64; Y.R.C. '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'64; Altar Guild 
'63-'65; Doctors' Daughters' Club '63-'65; Cold 
Cuts '64-'65; Mu Cheerleader "63-*65; May Day 
"64; Mu. 



Nina Geddes indrews Columbia, S. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Sea Saints '63-'64; Y.R.C. 
'64-'65; C.C.U.N. '64-'65; Sigma. 



(ten of 1965 



vvga^ 



Victoria Luciani Arnold 

Stagecoach .staff '64-'65; 
'64-'65; May Day '64; Mu. 



Raleigh. N. C. 
Only an Orphan Girl 



Kristin Eleanor Augustine 
Belles staff "63-'65; Sigma. 



Belief ontaine, Ohio 





Letitia Breckinridge Baker Greenwood. S. C. 

Choir "63-"65; Glee Club *63-'65; Ensemble '63- 
'65; Dramatics Club "63-'64; Mu. 



Eleanor Terry Barnes Elm City, N . C. 

Hall Council "64-"65; Senior Class Treasurer "64- 
'65: Commercial Class Secretary "62-"63: Belles 
staff "6.V65; Muse staff '64-'65; Y.D.C. '62-"61: 
Alice in Wonderland "63; May Day '63: Sigma- 
Mu '62; Circle '64-"65; Mu. 







Charlotte Guy Blackwell Charlotte, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Stagecoach staff '63-'64; 
Choir '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'64; C.C.U.N. '64-'65; 
Y.R.C. '64-'65; May Day '64; Sigma. 



Michelle Telfair Bratton Raleigh, N. C. 

Hall Council, '64-'65; President of Day Students 
'64-'65; Legislative Body '64-'65; Handbook Com- 
mittee '63-'64; Stagecoach staff '63-"65; Grand- 
daughters' Club '63-'65; Circle '64-'65; Y.D.C. 
"63-"65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'64; May Day '64-'65; Mu. 





Diana Dean Bridgers 
May Day '64; Sigma. 



Raleigh, N. C. 



Carol Holland Canticell Burgaw, N. C. 

Belles staff "63-'65; Stagecoach staff '61-'62; 
Granddaughters' Club '61 -"65; Cold Cuts '64-"65; 
Acolyte '63-"65; Altar Guild "63-"65; Sigma Cheer- 
leader '61-'65; Sigma. 



%>tnwvB 



Elizabeth Rave Carrington 



Aberdeen. N. C. 



Choir '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; May Day '61: 
Mu. 



Alleen Williams Cater Anniston, Ala. 

Y.W.C.A. "61-*65; Dramatics Club '61-'63; Glee 
Club '61-'62; Y.R.C. "63-"65; May Day "63-"64; 
Sigma. 





Elizabeth Wilson Clare Isle of Palms, S. C. 

Stagecoach staff '64-'65; Belles staff '64-'65; 
Muse staff, Assistant Editor '64-'65; Y.R.C. '64-'65; 
Altar Guild '64-'65; Choir '63-'65; May Day '64; 
Mm. 



Louise Wilson Clark Tarboro, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Chief Marshal '64-'65; 
Stagecoach staff '61 -'64; Y.R.C. '61-'65; 
Y.W.C.A. '61-'65; May Court '65; May Day '64; 
Mu. 





Virginia Walton Collester Atlanta, Ga. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Senior Class Vice President 
'64-'65; Belles staff '63-'65; Cold Cuts '64-"65; 
Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; Altar Guild '64-'65; Circle '64- 
'65; Sigma-Mu '63-'65; May Day '64: Senior 
Superlative '65; Mu. 



Sarah Melinda Connelly Morganton, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Circle, Treasurer '64-'65; 
Y.D.C. '61-'65, Vice President '64-'65; Dramatics 
Club '61-'63; Y.W.C.A. '61-'63; Letter Club '61- 
'65; Sigma President '62-'63; Sigma Vice President 
'64-'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Twelfth Night, '64; 
May Day '62; Sigma. 





(Elaaa of 19fi5 




«0T 




Fi 



ances uiane 



l)i 



Cox 



Raleigh, N. C. 



Stagecoach staff '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. - 63-"64; 
Day '64; Sigma. 



lay 



Mary Tully Crockett High Point, N. C. 

Handbook Committee '63-'65; Acolyte '63-'65; 
Y.W.C.A. "63-'65. Vice President '64-'65; Altai- 
Guild "64-'65; Choir '64-'65; Mu Cheerleader "63- 
'65; Mu. 



Carol Lorraine Dague Raleigh, N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '63-'64; Y.R.C. '64-'65; Sigma. 



Lawton Davis Salem, Virginia 

Hall Council '64-'65: Orchesis *63-'65. President 
'64-'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Choir '63-'64; Y.R.C. 
"63-'64; May Day '64-'65; Mu. 





BmxorB 





Mary Stuart Dent Jacksonville, Fla. 

Hall Council '64-"65; Freshman Class Treasurer 
'61 -'62; Junior Class President '63-'64; Stage- 
coach staff "61-"64; Beacon "62-'63, Treasurer; 
Circle '64-'65, President; Acolyte '64-'65; Choir 
'61-'62; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Dramatics Club '63-'64; 
Si^nia Cheerleader "61 -'64; Orchesis "63-"65; May 
Day "62-'65; Sophomore Superlative '63; Out- 
standing Senior '65, Sigma. 



Catherine Witten Duffy 

Granddaughters' Club '63-'65; 
Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Mu. 



Oxford, N. C. 
Y.D.C., "63-'65; 






Barbara Anne Eagleson Wilmington, N. C. 

Belles staff '63-'65; Y.R.C. '63-'64; Choir '64-'65; 
Sigma-Mu '63-'65; Orchesis '64-'65; May Day '64- 
'65; Sigma. 



Carol Wood Fletcher Lookout Mt., Tenn. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Altar Guild '63-'65. Vice 
President "64-'65; Sea Saints '63-'65, President 
"64-*65; Sigma. 





Margaret Fair Fonvielle 



R ilmington, N . C. 



Y.R.C. '63-'65; Caperettes '64-'65; May Day '64; 

Mu, 



Luetta Wunderle Ford Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Stagecoach staff "64-"65; Altar Guild *64-'65; 
Canterbury Club "63-"64; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.D.C. 
'63-'65; May Day '64-'65; Sigma. 



(faa nf 1905 



Gretchen Anne Fracher Waynesboro, Ga. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.D.C. 
'63-"65; May Day '64-'65; Sigma. 



Harriet Kitchin Gilliam Virginia Beach, Va. 

Vice President of Student Government '64-'65; 
Chairman of Legislative Body '64-'65; Honor 
Board '64-'65; Hall Council '64-'65; Altar Guild 
'63-'65; Granddaughters* Club "63-"65; Circle '64- 
'65; Y.D.C. '64-'65; May Day '64; Outstanding 
Senior '65; Senior Superlative '65; Mu. 





Olivia Lamb Gilliam Virginia Beach, Va. 

Marshal '64-'6.5; Stagecoach staff "63-"64; Cold 
Cuts '64-'65; Granddaughters' Club '63-'65; Y.D.C. 
'63-'6.5; May Day '64; Sigma. 



Elizabeth Carol Glenn Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Granddaughters* Club '63-"65; Y.W.C.A. "63-"65; 
Y.R.C. '63-'64; Sigma-Mu '63-'64; May Day '64; 
Mu. 







Linda Lee Glover Nashville, N. C. 

Stagecoach staff "64-'65; Altar Guild '64-'65; 
Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; May Day '64; Sigma. 



Monica Frances Goubaud Winter Park. Fla. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Junior Class Vice Presi- 
dent '63-'64; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Y.D.C. '64-'65; 
C.C.U.N. '64-'65; Beacon '62-'63; Dramatics Club 
"61-'62; Letter Club '63-'65; Sea Saints '61-'63; 
Sigma Cheerleader '61-'65; President of Sigma 
'63-'64; May Day '62-'64; Sigma. 





Lyllian Caine Gray Whiteville, N. C. 

Belles staff '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. "63-'65; Glee Club 
"63-65; Y.R.C. '63-'65; Dramatics Club '64-'65; 
Sigma-Mu '63-"64; May Day '64; Mu. 



Mary Perry Grimes Lexington, N. C. 

Hall Council "64-'65; Honor Board "63-'64; Hand- 
book Committee "61-"65. Editor '64-'65; Legislative 
Body "62-'63; Y.W.C.A. '61 -'65; Y.D.C. '61-'65; 
Beacon "62-"63; Granddaughters' Club '61-'65, 
President "63-*65; Circle '64-'65, Secretary; Cold 
Cuts '64-'65; Mu Cheerleader. Chief '63-'65; May 
Day '63; Outstanding Senior "65; Senior Superla- 
tive '65; Mu. 



•g^ntnrs 



Sandra Marian Grizzard Roanoke Rapids. N. C. 

Dramatics Club "63-"65: Y.W.C.A. '63-"65: Sigma 
Cheerleader "63-"65; Sigma. 



Barbara Borrowes flail Huntington. N. Y. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Acolyte '63-'64; Altar Guild 
'63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Dramatics Club '63- 
'64; Y.R.C. '63-'65; Sea Saints "63-"65; Letter 
Club '63-'65; President of Sigmas '64-'65; Cold 
Cuts '64-'65, President; Senior Superlative '65: 
Sigma. 




m 



\ 



Daisy Cooper Hall Oxford. N. C. 

Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Altar Guild '63-'65; Grand- 
daughters' Club '63-'65; Canterbury Club '64-'65; 
May Day '64; Mu. 



June Horner Hall Oxford N. C. 

Choir '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Granddaughters' 
Club '63-'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Altar Guild '64- 
'65; Acolyte '64-'65; Canterbury Club '64-"65; 
Sigma-Mu '63-'64; Sigma. 





Kathleen Johnson Hall Charleston, S. C. 

Marshal '64-'65; Altar Guild '63-'64; Y.R. C. '63- 
'65; May Day '64-'65; Mu. 



Rosalie Fallon Hanley Raleigh. N. C. 

Relies staff "61 -"65: Stagecoach staff "61-"65; 
Y.D.C. '64-'65; All Star '62-'6.5; Sigma. 





(EkHB nf 1965 






Martha Hoell Hardee Whispering Pines. N. C. 

Hall Council "64-'65; Legislative Body '63-'64; 
Stagecoach staff '63-'65; Editor '64-'65; Relies 
staff '63-'65; Y.D.C. '63-'64; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; 
Dramatics Club '63-'65; Acolyte '63-'65; Crucifer 
'64-'65; Caperettes "63-'65; May Day "64-"65; 
Senior Superlative "65; Letter Club '64-*65; Circle 
"64-*65; Sigma. 



Amy Jean Hardy Washington, D. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Y.R.C. '63-'65, Secretary '63- 
'64, President "64-'65: Granddaughters' Club '63- 
'65; C.C.U.N. '63-'65, President '64-'65; Mu. 



Nancy Dickson Henderson 
May Day '64; Mu. 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Johnsie Barnwell Heyward Charlotte, N. C. 

Belles staff '64-'65; Canterbury Club '63-"65, 
President '64-"65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.R.C. '63- 
"65; Glee Club "64; Granddaughters' Club '63-'65; 
C.C.U.N. '64-'65; Sigma. 





BmxorB 








Nancy Gail Hicks Raleigh, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Stagecoach staff '63-'64; 
Belles staff '63-'65; Mu Cheerleader '63-'65; May 
Day '64-'65; Mu. 



Helen Katherine Hill Smithfield, N. C. 

Hall Council "64-'65; Muse staff '63-'64; Altai- 
Guild "63-"65, President '64-"65; Siema. 





Michaele Jeanne Hill Arlington, Va. 

Secretary of Student Government "64-'65; Hall 
Council '64-'65; Honor Board '63-'65; Stage- 
coach staff "64-"65; Circle '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63- 
'64; Outstanding Senior '65; /I///. 



Sally Rainey Hill Savannah. Ga. 

Y.R.C. "63-'64; Y.W.C.A. "63-'64; Ensemble '63- 
'64; Glee Club "63-"64; Choir '63-"65; Y.D.C. '64- 
65; Sigma. 





Elsie Dunn Hines New Bern, N. C. 

Marshal '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '61-'62; Y.D.C. '61-'62; 
May Court '63-'65; Sophomore Superlative '62- 
"63"; Mu. 



Diana Latham Hodges Greenville, N . C. 

Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Altar Guild '64-'65; Dramatics 
Club '63-'64; Y.D.C. '63-'65; Sigma-Mu '63-"65; 
Mu. 



(ElaaH of 19B5 



Frances Carolyn Holcombe Spartanburg. S. C. 

Chairman of Hall Council '64-'65; Circle '64-'65; 
Stagecoach staff '63-'64; Altar Guild '63-'65; 
Y.R.C. '63-'65; Outstanding Senior '65; Mu. 



Martha Phyllis Hoot Greenville, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. - 63-'65; Y.D.C. 
'63-"65; Dramatics Club '63-'64; Doctors' Daugh- 
ters' Club '63-'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Sigma-Mu 
'63-'65; All Star '63-'65; Mu Cheerleader "63-'65; 
Mu. 





Sara Ann Hubbard Florence, S. C. 

Y.W.C.A. '63-"65; Y.R.C. '63-'65; May Dav '64; 
Mu. 



Gale Elizabeth Hunter 



Charlotte, N. C. 



Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.D.C. '63-'65; Sigma-Mu '63- 



'65; Sigma. 






^ 



Mary Virginia Hurt 



Blackstone, Va. 



Belles slaff *63-'65; Altar Guild '63-'65; Doctors' 
Daughters 7 Club '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Mu. 



Margaret Linda Jackson Washington, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-"65; Assistant Secretary of Hall 
Council "64-"65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'64; Y.R.C. '63-'65; 
May Day '64-'65; Sigma. 





Harriet Osborne Jeffress Kinston, N. C. 

Belles staff '64-'65; Muse staff '63-'64; C.C.U.N. 
'63-'65; Canterbury Club '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63- 

'65; Y.D.C. "64-'65; Senior Superlative '65; Mu. 



Mary Ethel Jaeocks Bethesda, Maryland 

Belles staff '64-'65; Altar Guild '64-'65; Mav Day 
'64-'65; Mu. 



>mwrB 



Susan Spotswood Jester Lynchburg. Va. 

Senior Class Secretary '64-"65; STAGECOACH staff 
'64-"65; Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; Dramatics Club '63-'64; 
Cold Cuts '64-'65; Mu. 



Evelyn Elizabeth Jones Trenton, N. C. 

lU-Ues staff '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.D.C. "63- 

"65; Altar Guild "64-'65; Mu. 




- 




Linda Louise Jones Raleigh. N . C. 

Handbook Committee "64-"65; Y.R.C. , 64-"65; 
Sigma. 



Mary Cynthia Kempson Columbia, S. C. 

Y.R.C. , 63-'64; May Day '64; Sigma. 





Smart Graham Key Southport, N. C. 

Hall Council "61-"65; Choir "63-'65; Sigma. 



Gene Anne King Tampa. Fla. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '62-65; Y.D.C. 
'62-'65; May Day '63; Sigma. 





(Ekaa nf 19H5 





Barbara Inn Knight Raleigh. N. C. 

Secretary-Treasurer of Day Students '64-'65; 
Stagecoach staff '64-'65; Y.D.C. '63-'65; May 
Dav "64-'65; Sigma. 



Florence Helen Knight Asheville, N. C. 

Sea Saints '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Sigma-Mu 
'64-65; May Dav '64; Sigma. 



Clare Leder Ladd Mobile, Ala. 

Altar Guild "63-"65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.R.C. *63- 
'65; Sigma. 



Kathryn Fleming Lane Greenville, S. C. 

Granddaughters' Club "63-'65; May Day '64-'65; 

Sisma. 






wttara 





Mary Virginia Langston Winterville, N. C. 

Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Y.D.C. '63-'65; May Day '64; 
Mu. 



Julia Anna Leigh Tarboro, N. C. 

Hall Council "64--65; Circle '64-'65; Choir '63-'65, 
President "64-*65; Glee Club '63'65; Vocal En- 
semble "63-'65, Secretary-Treasurer '64-'65; Cold 
Cuts '64-'65: Sigma. 





Eva English Lister Mount Olive, N. C. 

Hall Council '64- , 65; Belles staff '64-'65; Y.R.C. 
'64-'65; Mu Cheerleader '63-'65; May Day '64; 
Mu. 



Sara Elizabeth Little East Palatka, Fla. 

Belles staff '64-'65; C.C.U.N. '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. 
'63-'64; Mu. 





Jacquelyn Nash Li rely Littleton. Colo. 

Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Dramatics Club '63-'65; Y.R.C. 
'63-'65; Granddaughters' Club '63-'65; Mu. 



Mary Olive Lyle Mobile. Ala 

Hall Council "64-"65; Altar Guild '64-'65; C.C.U.N. 
'64-'65; Y.R.C. "64-*65; May Day "64; Sigma. 



(EkHH Of 1065 



Willa McKimmon Dallas. Texas 

Hall Council '64-'65; Stagecoach staff '63-'64; 
Belles staff '63-'65, Assistant Editor '64-'65; Y.D.C. 
'63-'65; Granddaughters' Club "63-'65; May Day 
'64; Mu. 



Helen Louise McWhorter Roxhoro, N. C. 

Y.R.C. '64-"65; Sigma-Mu "63-'65; Mu. 





Lulie Biggs MacKethan Fayetteville, N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; 
Y.D.C. '63-'65; Granddaughters" Club "63-"65: 
Siema-Mu '63-'65; Mu. 



Ashley Lewis Massie Richmond. J a. 

Hall Council. 64-65; Belles staff "6.V65; Y.W.C.A. 
'63-'65, President '64-"65; Letter Club '64-'65; 
Sigma-Mu '63-'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65; President of 
Mus '65; Senior Superlative '65; Mu. 







Linda Jane Morris Siler City, N. C. 

Y.W.C.A. "64-'65: Dramatic Club '62-'63; Y.R.C. 

'62-'64; May Day '63-'65; Sigma. 



Joan Harden Muchmore New Vernon, N. J. 

Stagecoach staff '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Choir 
"63-'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Mu. 





Melainie Althea Mudge 
Sisma-Mu "63-"64; Sigma. 



Raleigh, /V. C 



— 



Jacqueljn Lorene Myers Lexington, N. C 

Hall Council '64-'65; Chairman of Assembly '64 
'65; Marshal '64-'65; Stagecoach staff '63-'65 
Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Dramatics Club "63-'65; Y.D.C 
"63-'65, Secretary '63-"64; Sigma Cheerleader '63 
'65; May Court '64-'65; Outstanding Senior '65 
Senior Superlative '65; Sigma. 



BmwvB 



Wary Willard Myers Charlotte. N. C. 

Altar Guild '64-'65; Y.W.C.A. "6.V65: Caperettes 
"63-'65: Sigma. 



Ethel Susan Osborne 



Wilkesboro, N. C. 



Belles stall' '63-'64; Glee Chili '63-'64; May Day 
'64; Sigma. 





Leah Graves Osgood Atlanta. Ga. 

Belles staff '61-'65; Altar Guild '63-'65; Acolyte 
'63-'65; Choir '62-'63; Dramatics Club '62-'64, 
Secretary '62-'63; Annie Get Your Gun '61 -'62; 
Granddaughters' Club '62-'65, Vice President '64- 
'65; Secretary '63-'64; Sigma. 



Eliza Huske Parham Henderson. N . C. 

Altar Guild "64-'65; Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; Grand- 
daughters' Club '63-'65; May Day '64; Sigma. 





Judith Lynne Parker Charlotte, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Choir '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63- 
'64; May Day '64; Mu. 



Elizabeth Gibson Pollard Fayetteville, N. C. 

Altar Guild "63-'65; Y.W.C.A. "64-'65; Dramatics 
Club '63-'64; Granddaughters' Club '63-'64; Ca- 
perettes '63-'65; Secretary '64-'65; May Day '64- 
'65 Mu. 





(tea of 19H5 




Clare Scott Powell Raleigh. N. C. 

Sea Saints '64-'65; May Day '64; Sigma. 



Betsey Jean Price High Point. N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65: Choir '64-'65; Acolyte '63- 
'65; Y.W.C.A. '6.V65; C.C.U.N. '64-'65; Mu. 



Carolyn Marie Price Winston-Salem. N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '64-"65; Belles staff '63-'65; 
Altar Guild '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; V.D.C. 
"64-"65: Sigma. 



Mary Jo Quinerly Grifton, N. C. 

Marshal "64-'65; May Court "65; May Day '64; 
Mu. 





§>m\avB 




«*. 




Nancy Sue Raley Nashville, N. C. 

C.C.U.N. '63-'65; May Day '64; Sigma. 



Mary Louisa Ravenel Winnsboro, S. C. 

Hall Council "64-'65, Secretary; Beacon '62-'6.3; 
Circle '64-"65; Choir '63-'65, Vice President '63- 
'64; Y.R.C. '64-'65; C.C.U.N. '63-'65; Grand- 
daughters* Club *62-"65, Secretary '64-'65; Sea 
Saints '62-'63; May Day "63; Sigma. 




■ r 




- 



^ 



Susan Dianne Ricks Jarrett, Va. 

President of Student Government '64-"65; Chair- 
man of Honor Board '64-"65; Hall Council *64-'65; 
Honor Board *62-'64; Legislative Body "64-'65; 
Belles staff '62-'64; Muse staff '64-'65; Beacon '62- 
'63; Circle '63-'65; Sophomore Class Superlative 
'62-'63; Altar Guild '64-'65; Crucifer '63-'65; 
Chief '63-'64; Y.W.C.A. '61-'65; Y.D.C. '61 -'65; 
Dramatics Club '62-'64; Letter Club '62-'65; Out- 
standing Senior '65; Senior Superlative '65; Mu. 



Jan Williams Robinson Charlotte. N . C. 

V.D.C. '63-'65; Letter Club '63-"65; Sigma Cheer- 
leader "6.V65; May Day '64-'65; Sigma. 





Louise Cheaires Rose 

Sea Saints '63-'64: Sigma- 
'63-'65: Mu. 



Nashville, Tennessee 
In '63-'65; Letter Club 



Evelyn Ruth Rcthstein Raleigh. N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '63-'65; Belles staff "64-'65; 
Beacon '62-'63; Y.W.C.A. '62-'64; Dramatics Club 
'63-'64: Y.D.C. '62-'64; Caperettes '63-'65; May 
Day '63-'65; Mu. 



(Class of 19H5 



Betty Ruffin Rudisill Lincolnton, N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '64-'65; Belles staff , 62-'65; Glee 
Club '61-'62; Y.W.C.A. '61-'63; May Day '61-'64; 

Mu. 



Sallie Creel Scarborough Titusrille, Fla. 

Belles staff '63-'65; Dramatics Club "64-'65; 
Y.R.C. '64-'65: /1/h. 





Alice Virginia Schaum Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Glee Club '63-'65, Presi- 
dent '64-'65; Ensemble '63-"65; Choir '63-'65; 
Y.W.C.A. '63-'65; Treasurer '64-'65; Y.D.C. '63- 
'65, Treasurer; Cold Cuts '64-'65; Circle '64-'65; 
Sigma. 



Muriel Jane Seeger Washington. D. C. 

Muse staff '63-'64; Y.R.C. '63-'65; May Dav '64; 

Mu. 







Alethia Jeanne Smith Raleigh. N. C. 

Glee Club '63-'65; Ensemble "63-'65, Secretary '63- 
"64, President '64-'65; Maid of Honor of May Day 
'65; Senior Superlative '65; Mu. 



Louise Jordan Smith Greensboro, N . C. 

Belles staff '64-'65; Acolyte '63-"65; Y.W.C.A. '63- 
'65; C.C.U.N. '63-'65; Y.D.C. '63-'65; Grand- 
daughters' Club '63-'65; May Day '64; Mu. 





Mary Kay Stephenson 
All-Star '64-*65; Sigma. 



Leonora Elizabeth Stoneman 
May Day '65; Mu. 



Raleigh, N. C. 



Columbia, Va. 



Bn\\#x% 



Frances Anne Straight 



Savannah, Ga. 



Fire Captain '64-'65; Belles staff "64-"65: Acolyte 
'63-'65; Altar Guild '63-'65; Doctor's Daughters" 
Club "63-"65; Y.R.C. '63-'65; May Day '64: Sigma- 
Mu '63-'65; Mu. 



Stephanie Inn Swain Raleigh, N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '61-'65, Business Manager "65; 
Y.D.C. "64-"65; Caperettes "63-"65; 1/;/. 





Kathryn Marshall Symons Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Y.D.C. '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-"65; Caperettes '63- 
'65; Sigma. 



Katherine Pierson Talbert Chapel Hill, N. C. 

Legislative Body '64-'65, Secretary; Dramatics 
Club '63-'65; Y.D.C. '64-'65; May Day '65; May 
Court '65; Mu. 





Kathc 



Rot 



semary I eague 



Statesville, N. C. 



Belles staff '63-'65; Y.D.C. "63-"65; Letter Club 
'63-'65; Sigma. 



Dixie Gay Thomas Winston-Salem, N . C. 

Hall Council "64-'65; Senior Class President '64- 
'65; Student Alumnae Representative '64-'65; 
Sigma Cheerleader "63-'65; Sigma-Mu '63-'65; 
Senior Superlative '65; Circle '64-'65; Sigma. 





(ElaaH of 19B5 





Martha Jane Tinner Lynchburg. Va. 

Stagecoach staff '63-"65; Choir '63-'65; Cold Cuts 
'64-'65; Y.W.C.A. "63-'65; Y.R.C. "63-"65; Altar 
Guild '63-'65; May Day '64-'65; Sigma. 



Patricia Jan Lear Alexandria, J' a. 

Stagecoach staff '63-'65, Assistant Editor '64-'65; 
Belles staff '63-'65; Choir '63-'65; Altar Guild '63- 
'65; Cold Cuts '64-'65: May Day '64-"65; Mu. 



Hannah Bailer Heptinstall J aughan 

Woodland, N. C. 

Y.R.C. '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. "64-'65; Mu Cheerleader 
'63-'65; Mu. 



Audrey Diana W till Raleigh, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-"65; Stagecoach staff '63-'65; 
Belles staff '64-'65; Dame Marshal "63-"65. Chief 
"64-"65; Y.R.C. '64-"65; Doctors" Daughters" Club 
"63-"65; Sigma Cheerleader '63-"65; May Court 
'64; May Queen "65; Senior Superlative '65; 
Sigma. 





'ttllOYB 




* 




Columbia Kelly Jf at kins Rarnseur, N. C. 

Y.W.C.A. '64-"65; Altar Guild "64-'65; Y.R.C. '64- 
'65; May Day '64; Mu. 



Helyn Lynn Watson Raleigh, N. C. 

Stagecoach staff '61-'63; Y.D.C. '61-'65; Dra- 
matics Club '61-'62; Letter Club '62-'65, President 
"63-"65; Sigma-Mu '61-'65; Sigma. 





Elizabeth Lawrence Way Charlotte. N. C. 

Y.D.C. '62-'64; Granddaughters' Club '62-'65; 
Dramatics Club "62-'63; May Day '63-'65; Mu. 



Luanne Wilkins Pine Bluff. Ark. 

Doctor's Daughters' Club '63-'65; C.C.U.N. '64- 
"65; Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; May Day '64-'65; Sigma. 





Virginia Hope Willets Durham, N. C. 

Belles staff '63-'65; Y.D.C. '63-'65; Dramatics Club 
'63-'65; C.C.U.N. '63-'65; Y.W.C.A. '63-'65, 
Treasurer '64-"65; Glee Club "63-"64; Mu. 



Judy West Williams Ahoskie, N. C. 

Cold Cuts '64-'65; Glee Club '63-'64; Ensemble 
'63-'64; May Day '64-'65; Mu. 



(Elaaa of 19fi5 



Carol Wilson Mount Olive, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-"65; Belles staff '63-'65, Editor 
'64-'65; Letter Club '64-'65; Vice President of Mus 
*64-'65; Circle '64-"65: Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; Y.D.C. 
'64-'65; Altar Guild '64-'65; Sigma-Mu '63-'65; 

Outstanding Senior '65; Mm. 



Elizabeth Wright Wilson Charleston, S. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; May Day '64-'65; Sigma-Mu 
'64-'65; Sigma. 





Lynn Conover Wilson Charlotte, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65; Honor Board ! 64-'65; Circle 
'64-'65; C.C.U.N. '64-'65; Mm. 



Barbara Elizabeth Woodall Benson, N. C. 

Dramatics Club '63-'64; Y.W.C.A. '64-'65; Altai- 
Guild '63-'65; Sigma-Mu '63-'64; May Day '64; 
Sigma. 







Helen Wright Wrightsville Beach, N. C. 

Hall Council '64-'65: Granddaughters' Club '61- 
"63; Y.R.C. '64-"65; Dramatics Club '63-'64; May 
Day "62-"65; Sigma. 



Mary Wadleig 


h w 


right 






Bluffton, S 


. c. 


Y.W.C.A. "62- 


'65; 


Y.D.C. 


'64- 


65. 


Acolytes 


'63- 


65; Chairman 


'64-'65; Drama 


tics 


Club '62- 


'65; 


C.C.U.N. '64-' 


65; 


May Day 


'64 


; M 


u. 




F^ip 




^^^5g 


^^^s 




jf^fe*^"^ 










s** 




* *J 1 




Bi 






(fr I 







acfers 



Michaele Jeanne Hill 



Jacquelyn Lorene Myers 








iimw / \ 




(JDittaian&tng 





Susan Dianne Ricks 



Carol Wilson 



Eighty-jour 



Harriet Kitchin Gilliam 



Mary Perry Grimes 




-•.,■■ 




vnwtB 




. ( 




Mary Stuart Dent 



Frances Carolyn Hoi combe 



Eighty-five 





Martha Hoell Hardee 

Style 



Audrey Diana Wall 
Beauty 




Jacquelyn Lorene Myers 
Charm 



§>nti0r 





Dixie Gay Thomas 
Personality 



>up£rktitt£0 



Susan Dianne Ricks 

Versatility 




Harriet Osborne Jeffress 
Intellect 




Bmxor 



Harriet Kitchin Gilliam 
Dependability 



HIT mil 

■[boot™ 


fl - ■ 


Hp"" 1 ^ 


BM . *Jh| 


E 




?■)" '■''-'' 


, . 


• 




Ashley Lewis Massie 
Sportsmanship 



Alethia Jeanne Smith 
Talent 



ntpfriatiwa 




Virginia Walton Collester 
Wit 





Barbara Burrowes Hall 
Popularity 



Mary Perry Grimes 
School Spirit 



Tie, C°lrD O 




Cold Cuts 



Chosen on originality oj instrument, musical talent, 
and over-all enthusiasm, girls belonging to the Cold 
Cuts may be seen performing throughout the Raleigh 
and Chapel Hill area. Attired in "Clod pants." they 
sing a variety oj songs and pla\ such unusual instru- 
ments as the bird cage and washboard. This year the 
Cold Cuts hare played at a number of State and Caro- 
lina fraternity houses and at several civic organiza- 



tions, including the Rotary Club, the Orphanage, the 
Retired People's Dinner, and the Engineer's Ball. 
They have also played at the Senior Class banquet. 
Alumni meeting, Assembly, and other school func- 
tions. Through their entertainment and enthusiasm, 
this group helps to cultivate school spirit among 
themselves and other members of the student body. 



Barbara Hall 
President, Tub 


Martha Hoot 
Bongos 


Monica Goubaud 
Can 


Livy Gilliam 
Scraper 


Tappy Massie 
Jug ' 


Linda Connelly 
Moroccos 


Carol Cantwell 
Buckel 


June Hall 
Si irks 


Trudie Turner 

( rourd 


Julia Anna Leigh 
Washboard 


Mary Stuart Vent 

Sticks 


Perry Grimes 

Tambourine 


Chris Collester 
Moroccos 


Ann Adair 
Castanets 


Pat 1 an Lear 
Keys 


Judy If iiiitims 
Pi; 


Joan Muchmore 
Bird cage 


Dianne Ricks 
Boom bass 


Susan Jester 
Tambourine 




Law ton /Jan's 
Bongos 


Ginny Schaum 
Tambourine 


Harriet Gilliam 
Beer cans 


Helen If right 
Washboard 





SJmtutr (HinBB 



We are on the threshold of a new beginning. Many of us arrived here on a wave of fears and 
dreams, and were conjronted with life for the first time. As we were gently led into the intricacies of 
our new environment, our fears became challenges: our dreams began to grow. Life at St. Mary's has 
made us stronger, and now ice must express our strength by leading others. Because of the guiding 
light we obtained from our seniors, we look forward to the coming year as a challenge to try to 
succeed in the task of helping and inspiring others at St. Mary's . . . so that they, too, may conquer 
their fears and meet their dreams. 




Francie Lewis, Vice President; Roslyn Bowers, Secretary; Jean Muchmore, President; Mary Roumltree, Treasurer. 



Ninety-two 







Margaret Skinner Anderson 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Charlotte Houston Atkinston 
Raleigh, N. C. 

lone Cherry Auston 
West Point, Ga. 



Elsie Lucas Barnes 
Wilson, N. C. 

Margaret Crawford Rates 
Gloucester, Va. 

Alice Louise Bauer 
Morgantown, W . Va. 



Marsha Howard Beamun 
Wilson. N. C. 

Sandra Sizer Bell 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Mary Elizabeth Block 
Wilmington, N. C. 



(Elass of *fifi 



Helen Gayle Boineau 
Columbia, S. C. 

Sally Nash Borden 
Goldsboro, N. C. 

Barbara Shipman Bost 
Chapel Hill. A'. C. 

Roslyn Anne Bowers 
Jackson, N. C. 

Frances Lou Brantley 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Evelyn Palmer Brewer 
Oxford, N. C. 







Leslie Drew Brooks 
Merritt Island, Fla. 

Beverly North Brown 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Lucy Tarlton Brown 
Martinsville, Va. 






Mary Elizabeth Brown 
Louisville. Ky. 

Ferrell Lynora Brumby 
Daytona Beach. Fla. 

Cynthia Eileen Bullard 
Greensboro. N. C. 

Josephine Carey Burton 
Kinston, N. C. 

Margaret Eugenia Burwell 
Henderson, N. C. 

Ellen-Grey Catto 

Grand Ledge, Mich. 

Sarah Louside Chambers 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Martha Edith Chappellc 
Greenville. Ala. 

Margaret Murray Christian 
Lynchburg, la. 






(Mass of 'fifi 








Rosemary Clark 
Dothan. Ala. 

Carolyn Edith Colby 
McLean, J a. 

Marie Jaquelin Colton 
Asheville. N. C. 






Mary Elizabeth Cosgrove 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

Jean Boyle Covington 
Wadesboro, N. C. 

Susan Ferrell Crabtree 
Inniston, Ala. 





I 



^=^ 



" 




Joanne Lewis Crawford 
Greenville. A'. C. 

Carolyn Rebecca Crowder 
South Hill. la. 

Molly Harris Crowell 
Albemarle, N. C. 




Elizabeth Gordon Dameron 

Marion, N. C. 

Martha Elizabeth Davis 
Reidsville, N. C. 

Suzanne Hague Deas 
Charleston, S. C. 

Ann Pendleton Dixon 
Elizabeth City. N. C. 

Elizabeth Gaillard Douglas 
Winnsboro, S. C. 

Susan Donaldson Dukes 
Orangeburg, S. C. 

Julia , Innis Dunn 
New Bern, N. C. 

Debra Ann Ellis 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Mary Ann Evans 
Lexington, A'. C. 



(Eiass nf 'fifi 



Jo Anne V en ell 
Millbrook, X. C. 

I irginia Lee Fletcher 

W inston-Salem. N. C. 

Laura Christopher Fonvielle 
W ilminston, N. C. 



Sallie Butler French 
Greensboro. A. C. 

Dorothy Jane Ferree 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Mildred Bagley Garden 
Kenbridge, I a. 

Ellison Adger Gilland 
Charleston, S. C. 

Cottrell Sherrill Griffin 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Josephine Louise Groner 
Pensacola, Fla. 



40^ 








~ 




Nancy Atkinson Hammond 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Julia Kathryn Hansen 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Anna Jean Hanson 
Jackson, Term. 

Rebecca Suzanne Hare 
Siler City. N. C. 

Martha Evelyn Harrelson 
Southport, N. C. 

Peggy Anne Halves 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Cassie MacDougal Henry 
Toccoa, Ga. 

Jean Rae Herrin 
Charleston, S. C. 

Sharon Lauda Hobbs 
White ville, N. C. 






(Elass nf 'fifi 






Marjorie Page Horton 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Linda Alethea Howell 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Sara Benson Jackson 
Myrtle Beach. S. C. 








Ann Elizabeth James 
Lynchburg, la. 

Hetti Greenway Johnson 
FiK/uay Springs, N. C. 

Leslie Johnson 
Pine Bluff, Ark. 

Nancy Miller Johnson 
Atlanta. Ga. 

Frances Elizabeth Johnston 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Mary Foy Johnston 
Eu Inula. Ala. 









Sara Frances Jones 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Pamela MacMurray Joyner 
Toivson, Md. 

Heather Ann Kilpatrick 
Richmond. J a. 



Sarah Alice King 
Anniston, Ala. 

Susan Home Kip 
Chapel Hill. A r . C. 

Marie Kathryn Kirksey 
Morgan-ton, N. C. 

Ann Elizabeth Kitchin 
Virginia Beach. J a. 

Cheryl Amile Koenig 
Greensboro, A'. C. 

Ann Roberta Lashley 
Greensboro, N. C. 



(HiUBB nf *fi6 



Mary Jean Lowing 
Baltimore, Md. 

Robbie Ann Leach 
Wilson. N. C. 

Barbara Lynn Leonard 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Frances Lee Lewis 
Laurinburg. N . C. 

Margaret Ruth Little 
Fayetteville. N. C. 

Julie Mayo McCollum 
Marion, S. C. 

Nancy Amelia McWhorter 
Spartanburg. S. C. 

Evelyn Ragland Martin 
Savannah. Ga. 

Elizabeth Ann Massey 
Warrenton, N. C. 








Sarah Elizabeth Means 
Spartanburg. S. C. 

Toni Maria Means 
Pitman. N. J. 

Mary Melcher 
Pinehurst. A". C. 

Suzanne Randall Mills 
Wake Forest. N. C. 

Elizabeth Foster Miravalle 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Betty Clarke Moore 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Jean Luse Muchmore 



N< 



f 



etc I ernon. 



N.J. 



Martha Elizabeth Myers 
Charlotte. N. C. 

Marian Alice Overby 
Snow Hill. N. C. 









(ftlaaa of 'fifi 








t%& 






Bryan Morehead Parker 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Jeneil Vance Parker 
Murjreesboro. N. C. 

Amey Aver ill Parsons 
Darlington. S. C. 

Beverly Peacock 
Fremont. N . C. 

Sally Louise Poindexter 
Aberdeen, N. C. 

Suzanne Ogburn Poole 
Colonial Heights. J a. 

Martha Harriette Pope 
Robersonv'.lle. N. (■■ 

Susan DeKeeven Poyner 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Mice Hart Purdie 
Dunn. N. C. 








* 







Elizabeth Ann Reitzel 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Julia Tracy Richardson 
Columbia, S. C. 

Memory Margaret Rockwell 
U aynesboro, Ga. 

Judith Drake Rogers 
Laurinburg, N. C. 

Virginia Neal Root 
Tampa, Fla. 

Marx Hinton Rountree 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Nancy Barr Russell 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Elva Shuford Schmulling 
Hickory. N. C. 

Mary Anna Searle 
Matthews, Va. 



(HitXBB Of 'fifi 



Marcia Page Seapark 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Anne Taliferro Simmons 
Ashenlle. N. C. 

Stanley Hutchinson Smith 
Summerrille. S. C. 



Elizabeth Ann Snyder 
Wadesboro. N. C. 

Susan McLeod Sojier 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Lamra Jean Sparkman 
Tampa. Fla. 

Susan Moseley Spiller 
Louisville. Ky. 

Frances Theresa Stanley 
Statesrille. N. C. 

Elizabeth Rices Steward 
Fort Worth, Texas 









Sally Knight Stott 
Washington, D. C. 

Judith Ann Strickland 
Virginia Beach. J a. 

Olivia Stevens Taylor 
Gatesville. N. C. 

Pamela Elizabeth Thomas 
Burlington. N. C. 

Jane Sharon Thurlow 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Alice Norton Tripp 
Camden. S. C. 



Mary Balfour Turner 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Pamela Lesley W harton 
Goldsboro. N. C. 

Nancy Catherine Whitehead 
Scotland Neck, N. C. 








(HiuBB nf *fifi 






Elizabeth Mitchell Wilbourne 
Emporia, Va. 

Marguerite Newton Williams 
Oxford. N. C. 

Linda Lambeth Wootton 
Burlington, N. C. 




Irene Sackelatis Xepolis 
High Point. N. C. 



Margaret Lynn Yelton 
Winston-Salem. N. C. 




GImnmmial (Elaias 





Katherine Hicks Nicholson 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 



Judith Moser Woodard 

Raleigh, N. C. 



Stella Kathleen Woodward 
Asheville, N. C. 




Judith Woodard. Secretary-Treasurer; Katherine A icholson, Vice 
President; Kathleen Woodward, President. 




>perial BtxxhmtB 




Peggy Lynn Allen 



Aleesa Heidelberg 



Mary Edith Poyner 



Susan Caroline Allers 



Margaret Jane Holding 



Florence Chan Poyner 



Eranthia J urnakes Aretakis 



Eugene llbert Homme 



Margaret Smedes Poyner 



Caroline Linscott Ballentine 



Luna Frances Lambeth 



Sharon Leigh Reaves 



Betty Lorraine Bradley 



Emma Anne Rutledge Moore 



Ann Guilford Smiley 



Elsie Lee Butler 



Catharine Moseley 



Norma Morgan Walker 



Martha Jane Hall 



Nancy Pettigrew 

One Hundred One 



Donna Kay Wetmore 



Leadership 



The first week 




"mmmrn-m. 




J=0<»Ca»OOC300303 o 



School sure gets you down! 




in 1 1 nmrm 




Oo, 



Please limit 

your call!" Typical study break. 



ooooooo- j 



rTTnfjWffrrTTn 



What say we have a vacation? 



Roots, stems, leaves! 





y e> oooo oooj 




"It's been a hard day's night 



!^cx>ooaackoooc 



oooocoooo 



U ~^XJJJT1 




J. 1 1 1 It 1 1 I 



Companionship 



o© O OO d 



J^ c 




■'■ °---0 -,.,,.. 



'^o a 



1 I i i t J 1 1 JTTl-lTTTT* 



i i 



i t 



Decisions! 




t i > i i i i 1 1 



g>npl)mnnr? (Ulaa* 




Kinsey Snbiston. President; Charlotte Smith. Vice President; Annie Lee Mubley. Treasurer; Sandy Bech. Secretary. 



/ am a Sophomore. I ran recognize, appreciate, and 
record my delight in academic achievements and in 
my growth and development. St. Mary's is an ever- 
lasting friendship. It is a select and special relation 
which is a kind of absolute. I ran see the best in my 
being. Happy thoughts, disappointments, and a ninl- 



titntle of memories crowd my mind. 1 have tried to 
take from each day the best it offered, and I have 
given it the lies! of my own. I may have effected a 
skill, or I may have touched a heart . . . the joy that 
is anacclaimed is mine. 



One Hundred Four 



Virginia Gray Anderson 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Sandra Jean Beck 
Thomasville, N. C. 

Jannet Winston Bowers 
Jackson, N. C. 

Florence Elizabeth Brown 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Frances Brown 
Winnsboro, S. C. 

Margaret Elizabeth Burgwyn 
Woodland, N. C. 

Georgie Hooker Campen 
Alliance, N. C. 

Hjordis Helen Christ oph 
Wake Forest, N. C. 

Martha Oliver Crawley 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Mary Ann Creech 
High Point, N. C. 

Louise Gilmer Edmunds 
Halifax, Va. 

Carol Case Erskine 
Raleigh, N. C. 















(Elaaa 

of 

Iflfir 





Laura Ellen Eutsler 
Kinston, N. C. 

Carolyn Elizabeth Finch 
Thomasville, N. C. 

Nell Hunter Fleming 
Rocky Mount, N. C. 















Anne Evans Foreman 
Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Susan Hornaday Gordon 
Burlington, N. C. 

Cristina Marie Goubaud 
Winter Park. Fla. 

Elizabeth Farish Grant 
Laurinburg, N. C. 

Jane Knox Grant 
Jackson, N. C. 

Sallie Shaw Hammond 
Massilon, Ohio 

lean Mary Healy 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Caroline Rhae Hodges 
Kenbridge, Va. 

Lucie James Howison 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Sally Fulton Hurst 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Carolyn Randel James 
Myrtle Beach. S. C. 

Sara Nair James 
Hamlet, N. C. 










Ellen Douglas Jones 
Mobile,\41a. 

Elizabeth Anderson Keller 
Clayton, N. C. 

Frances Elizabeth Knight 
Peace Air Force Base, N. H. 

Susan June Leete 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Ellen Ann Lewis 
Fairmont, N. C. 

Mary Richmond Lucas 
Greensboro, N. C. 

Shirley Ann McCaskill 
Kin st on, N. C. 

Lucile Best McKee 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Michele Millichap 
Albany, Georgia 

Judith Lynn Mitchiner 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Annie Lee McNeill Mobley 
Florence, S. C. 

Dorothy Sue Nahikian 
Raleigh, N. C. 







Laurie Boswell Robinson 
Vero Beach. Fla. 

Cornelia Kinsey Sabislon 
Carthage, N. C. 

Paula Leigh Simpson 
Williamslon, N. C. 

Charlotte Camp Smith 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Margaret Stevens 
Shi I oh. N. C. 

Linda Eva Stall 

Spring Hope. .V. C. 

Nancy Dicks Vernon 
Walnut Cove. N. C. 

Joan Elizabeth Wickham 
Tarboro, N. C. 



(Ulaas 
nf 

iaer 







Mary Jane Williams 
Warrenton, N. C. 






Molly Brent Nobleit 
Kilmarnock. Va. 

Aid is Marie Parrott 
Greenville, S. C. 

Josephine Beauharnais Rand 
Garner, N. C. 





*< 




1 



; 



Mary Jane Williams. Charm; Carol Case Erskine, Versatility; Jane Knox Grant, Intellect; Hjordis Helen Christoph, Personality; Cornelia Kin- 
sey Sabiston, Best All 'Round; Margaret Stevens, Dependability; Lucile Best \IcKee, School Spirit; Margaret Elizabeth Burgwyn and Lucie 
James Howison, Wit. 




Recognize the Band Leader, Anne?'' 



iFr^ljman (Elaas 



As a Freshman. I came to St. Mary's full of hopes 
and anticipation. Gradually, in the confusion. I found 
order, in the crowd, a familiar face, and from the 
many students and traditions which had gone before 
me, I found inspiration. In myself. I found new in- 
sights and began to discover the meaning of inde- 



pendence and maturity, and the responsibility that 
goes with each. But most of all, from what St. Mary's 
has given me. I began to give of myself to St. Mary's 
and to set an example for classes and generations of 
girls yet to be. 




Molly Grady. Secretary; Jackie If alker. Vice President; Arabella Nash, Treasurer: Molly Richardson. President. 



One Hundred Eight 



Elizabeth Cary Ambler 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Jennie Brown Andrews 
Raleigh, A. C. 

Bobbie Rozanne Bell 
New Bern. N. C. 

Kathleen Marie Bradley 
Atlanta. Ga. 








Susan Taylor Davis 
High Point. N. C. 

Meredith de la Vergne 
Salt Point, N. Y. 

Claire Seott Duff 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Susan Gregory Gilbert 
Charlotte. A. C. 





Sandra Ceeilia Hamer 
Monroe, N. C. 

Elizabeth Thomas Hobgood 
Smithfield, N. C. 

Helen Page Holbrook 
Seattle, Wash. 

Vivian LaV onne Huntley 
Beaufort, A'. C. 





CUlaaa 

of 

19H3 




Arabella Nash 
Tarboro. A . C. 

Lavinia Skinner Ravenel 
Winnsboro. S. C. 

Molly Prince Richardson 
Perry, Ga. 



Mabel Borilen Broadhnrsl 
Smith field. N. C. 

kalherine Elizabeth Bullington 
Spartanburg, S. C. 

Christine Clarke Crowley 
Asheboro, N . C. 

Kathleen Askew Dale 
Durham. N. C. 





Nancy Briniage Gillam 
Windsor, N. C. 

Mary Ann Grady 
Washington. D. C. 

Debra Rae Grove 
If ilmington, N . C. 

Stephanie Donovan Haines 
Faxetleville. A. C. 





Elizabeth Henry Kellogg 
Manleo, A. C. 

Patricia Ann LaMolte 
Salisbury, Md. 

Jill Mclver Ligon 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Mary Leitih Madcr 
Morehead City, N. C. 







Santhanasiri Tarn Sirimonkol 
Bangkok. Thailand 

Patricia Anne Slater 
New Bern, N. C. 

June Marie Small 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Juliet Cox Smith 
Kinston, N. C. 





Suzanne Brooks Tindal 
Lancaster. S. C. 

Canter Venable Tomlinson 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Derin Anne Uyanik 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Martha Miller Vaughan 
Eilenton, A. C. 






Elisabeth Alexander Robinson 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Erdene Carroll Rountree 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Elisabeth Townsend Rowland 
Little Rock, Ark. 

Joanne Cross Ruark 
Dunn. N. C. 





Vernon Fountain Smith 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Lynn Diane Stenson 
Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 

Diane Petty Stockard 
Raleigh,' A. C. 

Barbara Sills Thornhill 
Raleigh, N. C. 




Clare Bagley Waddill 
Henderson, N. C. 

Alice Jackson Walker 
Albemarle, N. C. 

Susan Moore Weber 
Raleigh. N. C. 

Mary Clark Whittle 
Martinsville. Va. 



(Haas 

of 

1908 



"U h<> me? . . . i date in the parlor now?" Molh Richardson, 
freshman class president, rect ives nn unexpected message. 





These are the halls in which the life oj this book has 
taken place — the halls where friends were made, and les- 
sons and love learned. These halls are empty now with a 
somber silence, for the end is nearing. The beginning, as 
we remember, was exciting, maybe a bit frightening, but in 
any respect an invaluable step loivard an undeveloped part 
of our lives. Now that we have experienced and learned and 
accepted, we realize that a portion of that undeveloped self 
has been fulfilled. We have experienced the richness of 
friendship, the depth of religion, and the quality of life's 
opportunities. We have also experienced disappointment, 
disillusion, and frustration, but because tee have a broader 
vieiv of life's ivinding road, we can cast aside the stones 
barring our path and proceed to our individual goals with 
reassured confidence. We have learned from the inexhausti- 
ble efforts of our teachers to grasp knowledge and in turn 
to apply it whenever we can. Aside from the knowledge 
bound between our book covers, we have learned the les- 
sons of life — starting with the simple ones, and stepping 
upward as if on a ladder. We have learned the true mean- 
ing of greatness, of virtue, and of quality. Finally we have 
learned that we have only grasped a minute fraction of 
learnedness itself, and that before us is an infinity of 
knowledge and experience. Along with experience and learn- 
ing, we have also accepted. We began upon our first day 




Gilt? fttmst 

beautiful 
trafttttnuB . . 









at St. Mary's — we accepted the responsibilities which bound 
us to the Student Government Associa'ion and to the Honor 
System: we accepted the traditional standards and ideals 
of St. Mary's and sought to make them our own. We have 
accepted the legacy of the past. At commencement we 
participate in St. Mary's most beautiful traditions. Each 
class originates a group of songs and lakes its turn singing 
them on Smedes Hall steps for the annual "step singing.'' 
As the little chapel is "our best loved tradition," it is ap- 
propriate that here our life at St. Mary's ends. Not only 
the cap and gown and the diploma, but also the ritual of 
the Little Sister turning her Big Sister's class ring around 
signifies the end of one's life at St. Mary's. The white hand- 
kerchief dropped by the chief marshal as she faces a semi- 
circle of the entire college officially brings the year to a finis. 
Not only have we accepted these legacies, but we have also 
accepted our academic successes with untold pride, and we 
have accepted our failures and disappointments with hope 
for improvement. But far more achieving than these, we 
have learned to accept others and ourselves with a realization 
of human kind and the variety oj our nature. 




Gkrnj uritlj %m 

Now as a thousand thoughts and remembrances race 
through our minds, we suddenly feel an incompatible urge 
to cling to our security, and to retrace our steps through 
another year. After a moment of indescribable hesitancy 
we know that we cannot, for a year at St. Mary's is like a 
day never to be lived again. For some of us. our life at 
St. Mary's has just begun like a book with the beginning 
pages turned. We will come back and walk through these 
halls gathering along our way, unrevealed experiences. But 
for others, the symbolic cap and gown signifies a completion 
and a success. The handkerchief touching softly upon the 
flagstone walk, carries to every heart a saddened finality 
and opens to tear-stained eyes new pathways to follow — 
pathways going in many directions, projecting themselves 
like spokes from a mighty wheel. Some will travel alone, 
while others with continued companionship will make their 
way together. But regardless of our new destiny, we have 
within us a common experience — that of being a St. Mary's 
girl and of sharing the events of one year together. New' 
faces will replace the old ones, and new lives will grow to 
feel and love the spirit of St. Mary's contained in these old 
stone walls. 



epilogue 

Years shall pass and traditions shall grow 
older and richer, and the ideals and standards 
of St. Mary's will be swept into new hearts 
and be forever preserved in old ones. We who 
leave take with its the intangible aspects of 
lessons in life and the profoundness of knowl- 
edge acquired. We take our Stagecoach with 
us. and we will watch it be passed to book 
shelves and libraries in our homes, always 
there to remind us of ever-instilled happiness. 
. . . And many years from now, aged hands 
shall open this book, and grateful hearts shall 
turn these pages. . . . 



a mhhtnth finality... 




gtobertteemente 







SPONSORSHIPS 


Cameron Park Grocery 


Mitchell Funeral Home 


Circle Tours Inc. 


Sample Shoe Store 


Ellisberg's 


Stephenson's Music Co. 


Johnson's Jewelers 


Village Book & Stationery 


Melvins Pharmacy 


Varsitv Men's Wear 




Char Grill 



•*■>„. 




Hwnonn 




Jjynum Printing, Company, 



Jsjaleiyhy Jyorth Carolina 



You 
Have 
Friends . . 
at Branch 






Branch 

BANKING & TRUST COMPANY 



NORTH CAROLINA'S OLDEST BANK 



Member Federal Deposit insurance Corporation 



J. 


J. 


FALLON CO., 


INC. 


£6 


We C 


•rote the Flowers We 
PHONE TE 2-8347 


Sell" 



Village Pharmacy 

and 

Red Wolf Restaurant 



Cameron Village 




Headquarters for 

St. Mary's, Meredith, State College 

Bowling Classes 

Student Rate Before 6 P.M. 



We welcome you . . . 
in true American tradition to our 
"OPEN HEARTH" where food is prepared 
by the first cooking methods of our 
forefathers . "OPEN FIRE" 

The Open Hearth 

OPEN DAILY AT 11:00 A.M. 
525 Hillsboro Street Raleigh, N. C. 



Be s I Wishes 



to 



Saint Mary's 

HOTEL SIR WALTER 

Host to Visitors 
to the Capital 

100% Air Conditioned 
Free Parking 



Arthur E. Buddenhagen 
Manager 



A Meyer Hotel 



Compliments of 



Superior Stone Company 



A 




PEPSICOLA 




PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. 

2838 Wake Forest Road 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Phone 828-0391 





Compliments 








of 






BROGDEN 


PRODUCE 

Raleigh. N. C. 


CO., 


INC. 


INSTITUTIONAL FOODS 




Serving Coile 


ges and School? 


Since 


1905 



Penneys 

ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY 

ONE OF NORTH CAROLINA'S 
FINEST STORES 

In Raleigh's Cameron Village 



Best Wishes 

KERR REXALL DRUGS 

2 RALEIGH LOCATIONS 
Cameron Village Ridgewood 

"Prescription Specialists'" 




Gold Medallion 

Consider the advontoges of a Gold Medal- 
lion Home. 

Clean, flameless electricity keeps you warm 
and cooks your meals, heats the water and 
gives vou light for living; and works in so 
many other ways to make housekeeping 
chores easier ond living better 

PS CP&L'S rate for all-electric homes has 
been reduced four times in the last six 
years. Electric living is cheaper than ever. 
It's better too 



-CAROLINA POWER & LIGHT COMPANY 



An investor-owned, taxpaying, public utility compart) 



Compliments of 

of Raleigh 

Downtown and 
Cameron Village 



Compliments 



Dillon Supply Company 

Raleigh - Durham - Rocky Mount 
Goldsboro - Charlotte 





?5El32I5 






^ 1 

RALEIGH j 




DOWNTOWN RALEIGH 

AND 

CAMERON VILLAGE 





GOOD LUCK 



TO THE 



GRADUATING CLASS 




Enjoy that 
REFRESHING 
NEW 
FEELING 



SOTTLED UNDEH AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY BY 

THE CAPITAL COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INC. 




3<>llp 

y-l-v.""*'- Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1881 



^ 



Downtown and North Hills 



HAYNES STUDIO 



Makers of Fine 

Photographs 

for Annuals 
124V2 South Salisbury Street 



PHONE TE 3-3512 





Best Wishes 


COLLEGE 


INN MOTORLODGE 


AND 


RESTAURANT 




Raleigh. N. C. 



IVEY'S 

of Raleigh 

Visit Our Exciting Beauty Shop 



It's fun to shop at 



ft 



ktf** 



IN RALEIGH'S 
CAMERON VILLAGE 



'BrlfKiiff 



UPTOWN • CAMERON VILLAGE 




• • • • 











• • • 



Yes, every spring a stu- 
dent's thoughts will turn to 
flowers and bees and things 
. . . and graduation and 
bees and things . . . and 
every spring we turn our 
thoughts to students and 
yearbooks and things . . . 
and class pictures and type 
and things . . . and . . . why 
go on — the finest yearbooks 
are produced by Edwards 
& Broughton, Raleigh . 




1821 North Boulevard 



Inbtx 



Acolytes 41 

Administration and Staff 17 

Advertisements 115 

Altar Guild 40 

Art Department 16 

Assembly Chairman 26 

Assistant Dean of If omen 14 

Beacon 29 

Belles 32 

Canterbury Club 40 

Caperettes 48 

Chaplain 14 

Choir 41 

Cold Cuts 90 

Collegiate Council on the United Nations 39 

Commercial Class 101 

Crucifers 41 

Dance Marshals 26 

Dean of Women 13 

Dedication 9 

Dramatics Club 35 

English Department 15 

Ensemble 43 

Fire Captain 26 

Freshman Class 109 

Freshman Class Officers 108 

Glee Club 42 

Granddaughters' Club 38 

Hall Council 24 

Handbook Committee 34 

Honor Board 22 

Junior Class 93 

Junior Class Officers 92 



Language Department 14 

Legislative Body 23 

Letter Club 46 

Librarians 16 

Maid of Honor 56 

Marshals 27 

May Day 50 

May Court 52 

May Queen 57 

Mu 44 

Muse 33 

Music Department 16 

Order of the Circle 28 

Orchesis 49 

Outstanding Seniors 84 

Physical Education Department 14 

President 12 

Sea Saints 47 

Senior Class 61 

Senior Class Officers 60 

Senior Superlatives 86 

Sigma 45 

Social Science and Religion Department 15 

Sophomore Class 105 

Sophomore Class Officers 104 

Sophomore Superlatives 107 

Special Students 101 

Speech Department 16 

Stagecoach 30 

Student. Government Officers 20 

Young Democrats Club 36 

Young Republicans Club 37 

Young Women's Christian Association 39 



I 



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